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Full text of "Virginia Beach sun"

ry- 



■^■■iWPWB 



"fXPECfED 

WEEKEND 

WEATHER 
Fair and Cool 



V>^lume XLiI No. 18 




VIRGINIA BEACH SU 



BULK RATE 
U.S. Postage 
Paid, Permit 
No. 35 




Virginia Beach, Virginia 




Jitneys Fix Transit Problem 



NEW VIRGINIA BEACH SAFETY COUNCIL OFFICERS, DR. ROBERT W. WADDELL, JUDGE 
GEORGE VAKOS, AND POLICE LT. C. R. BAILEY DISCUSS THE PURPOSE OF THE ORGANI- 
ZATION WITH SAM DUNN, (HOLDING PAPERS) REPRESENTATIVE OF THE GOVERNOR'S 
HIGHWAY SAFETY COMMITTEE. 

Safety Council Reality 



The Virginia Beach Safety 
Council is now a reality and 
has a hundred dollars in the 
treasury. 

The organizational meeting 
held last week at the Alan B. 
Shqard Civic Center received 
two $50 checks, one from the 
Virginia Beach Jaycees and the 
otter from the Virginia Beach 
Medical Society. 

Dr. Robert W. Waddell, who 
called the meeting of interested 
persons, introduced S. B. Dunn, 
who represented the Governor's 
Highway Safety Committee. 

Dunn stressed the needtoor- 
ganUe city support and the in- 
forming of Virginia Beach 
citizens regarding problems in 
highway safety, home safety and 
tmter safety. 

A f|lm, enUtled "Alias, the 
^frnw-mmytiao sH^n ih>tte 
teittence, which cfis cursed 
pn^r education, ei^lacering 
iDd enforcement thrcnigh (xiblic 
st^Qort of a safety council. 

The newly-formed Virginia 
Beach Safety Council will work 
: with state and national organi- 
sations to promote all types of 
safety, aed will su{^ly educa- 
tlcmal Mormatlon to all local 
groups wishing programs on 
safety. 

City officials have noted their 
enthusiasm for the project, and 
a number of police, safety and 
dty officials are represented 
00 the board of directors of 
the new organization. 

Judge George Vakos is the 
president of the group. Others 
elected at the organizational 
meeting were Dr. Robert W. 
Waddell, first vice president; 
Morris Wright, perond vice 



president; and Police Lt. C. R. 
Bailey was elected executive 
secretary. 

A committee was also formed 



to look into existing safety pro- 
grams being carried out in 
Virginia Beach. It will report 
to the officers at the next 
scheduled meetimg. 



Budget Hearing 
Set for Monday 



Monday promises to be a 
busy day for City Council. Tliat 
is the day set for the public 
hearing on tlK proposed 
$28,423,732 budg^ for the com- 
ing fiscal year in Virginia 

Beach. 

J* 

No serious abjections are 
expected to be raised to any 
parts of the City Manager's 
prepared and pMbllshed budget, 
but <^i«ctioQs may come to 
j |ii M(flr''^»t s-ana e'^terdMtwes. 
The biragel vsls presented to 
City Council several weeks ago 
by City Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett, after budget bearings 
with each department. 

The largest single item in 
the budget is the School Operat- 
ing Fund, which totals, 
$14,939,136. 

Estimated revenues needed to 
balance the budget have called 
for a five per cent hike in 
utility taxes, wtiich is also ex- 
pected to be passed. It had been 
thought prior to the City Mana- 
ger's disclosure of the budget 
that a hike in real estate taxes 
would be sought. But the utility 
tax rise ap|»rently took the 
place of any jump in real estate 
tax. 

The Council meeting, which 
begins at 2 p.m., also has 
several zoning matters to 



finalize, as well as a long docket 
of unfinished business. 

Anilicatlons are expected to 
be ai^roved which would call 
for the construction of 38 motel 
efficiency apartments at Pacific 
Ave. and 2901 St. and the con- 
struction of 97 mptel units at 
Third St. and Atlantic Ave. 

Final approval is also ex- 
pected on a pernit to build a 
chaiwl at Sandbridge on Sniid- 
bridge Bood. 



Pending final approval by City 
Council, Virginia Beach will 
have public transportation on 
Atlantic Ave. this summer from 
Fort Story to Rudee Inlet. 

Council will hear the appli- 
cation Monday of a firm headed 
by Herbert Glassman for a per- 
mit to run small buses, kno\^'n 
as Jitneys, here beginning as 
soon as approval is forthcom- 
ing. Council is expected to ap- 
prove the application. Glassman 
already has State approval to 
operate a transportation fran- 
chise in the state. The first 
runs of the new system should 
be about two weeks away. 

Public transportation in high 
density population areas has al- 
so ueen taken under advisement 
by a special committee of the 
Virginia Beach Parks and Re- 
creation Commission. 



Some sort of bus system to 
transport surfers and others 
to Sandbridge was mentioned 
and could be part^f the con- 
sideration of the committee. 
/ 

The committee is made dp of 
Department ol Parks and Rec- 
reation Director Harold White- 
hurst, City Planning Commis- 
sion Director Mason Carnage 
and Assistant City Attorney 
Stanley Phillips. 

The Jitneys would stop at any 
corner where passengers are 
waiting or to discharge passen- 
gers at any corner. Glassman 
plans to have six ofthev^cles 
in use immediately after xp- 
proval. Then he will study the 
situation to see how many more 
are needed to provide efficient 
service to as many people as 
possible. 



Glassma n has purchased six 
jitneys, which hold 10 passeng- 
ers each from a company in 
Atlantic City, New Jersey. 
These havt been entirely re- 
conditioned and are in excellent 
condition, according to Glass- 
man. They are 1964 and 1965 
models. 

Next year Glassman hopes to 
have larger 15-passenger jit- 
neys on Atlantic Ave. if the 
operation is successful, but 
these will have to be especially 
built and cannot be ready in time 
for the tourist season this sum- 
mer. 

For one block of the entire 



route, the fare will be 25 cents. 
The plan now calls for a jitney 
to pass a given point along 
the north -south route every 
seven minutes. 

Jitneys have been operating 
along the main resort street 
in Atlantic City forniany years, 
and have been quite successful 
as a means of rapid traasit. 
They are smaller than regular 
buses and can maneuver in traf- 
fic much easier. 

In Atlantic City the jitneys 
of the past were merely large 
limousine-type passenger auto- 
mobiles licensed to carry pas- 
sengers. A few are owned by 



companies, but the jitneys, for 
the most part, were privately- 
owned and driven by licensed 
individuals to fill a need for 
resort transportation in the 
city. Atlantic City also has a 
city bus system which operates 
several blocks away from the 
resort area. 

Jitneys are not new to this 
area either. During World War 
I, so many additional people 
were working in war-oriented 
and post-war businesses that 
the streetcars in Norfolk could 
not handle the needs. Jitneys 
were licensed at that time and 
supplemented the city system. 
As in Atlantic City, private 




j/iJ^sdiH^^mUl^^ 



THIS IS A DRAWING OF THE 10-PASSENGER JITNEYS WILL PLY ATLANTIC AVENUE FROM 
FORT STORY TO RUDEE INLET AS PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION, IF AND WHEN FINAL AP- 
PROVAL IS FORTHCOMING BY VIRGINIA BEACH CITY COUNCIL. 



individuals used their own cars 
for this purpose as a mcmey 
making enterprise. 

Finally large companies 
realized the importance of the 
jitneys and that the streetcars 
could not handle all the needs. 
1 hey bought out the jitney own- 
ers slowly and thus evolved 

the bus system of Norfolk today. 

The private autos in Atlantic 
City have also evolved into the 
small buses which Glassman 
has" proposed for Virginia 
Beach. The fare in Atlantic City 
has also risen to 25 cents. 

Glassman says he plans to use 
Virginia Beach school bus div- 
ers as the jitoey drivers, since 
they will be on vacation during 
the summer months. 



"If they are good enough to 
drive for the school children, 
they are certainly good enough 
for me," he says. 



He plans to dress them in 
uniforms, similar to those worn 
by airline hostesses, including 
the small caps. 

Actually the name "jitney" 
is now a misnomer. The word 
"jitney" is slang for a nickel, 
and the name of the small buses 
came from the original fare of 
five cents. The slang word com- 
es from the French word, "jet- 
on", meaning taken or small 
coin, according to the Virginia 
Beach Library. 



But "jitney" or "quarter", 
if City Council approves, Vir- 
ginia Beach will finally have 
public transportation on Atlan- 
tic Avenue for everyone this 
summer. 



City Makes Plans For New Park 



Virginia Beach has a new 
park in the planning stages, it 
was reported at a recent Parks 
and Recreation Dept. meeting. 

The park, IB acres, is behind 
the old Virginia Beach High 
School on property lx}unded by 
Virginia Beach Blvd., the Toll 
Road and the proposed exten- 
sion of 22nd St. I. T. Christian 
Jr., landscape architect, 
designed the imitative layout 
for the park. 

Three tennis courts are in- 
cluded in the plans along with 
a "tot lot", a band shell and 
reflection pool. Underbrush will 
be cleared. No timetable has 
been set for the parks' com^ 
pletion. 



It was announced at the meet- 
ing that there will be a tennis 
clinic at 7:30 p. m. on May 
19 in the Princess Anne High 
School gym. 

It was reported that the road- 
ing leading into Redwing Park 
has been oiled. Motorists are 
reportedly cutting across the 
center strip of General Boodi 
Blvd. to reach the park. There 
was still no report on a solu- 
tion to the problem which the 
City has been studying for more 
than two months. 

Maury Riganto, Commission 
chairman, said he was concern- 
ed by the lack of ^ults at a 
recent surfing hearing. It was 
informative, even if someofthp 



kids were sore," Riganto said. 

Ri^mto said there were 26 
suggestions which the commis- 
sion is considering. "Some 
good, some selfish, some in- 
structive. We're trying to do 
something for the surfers, but 
they have to realize there are 
other people on the beach be- 
sides them." 

Riganto said that the com- 
mission will recommend that 
City Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett poll the City Council 
on a plan to allow surfers to 
surf anywhere on the beach ex- 
cept between Fourth and 40th 
Streets all day from May 15 
to Sept. 10 beginning this year. 



MoTieifj 
Money 



Virginia Beach residents 
have just finished mailing forms 
to Commissioner of Revenue 
Ivan Mapp's office regarding 
their 1966 State income tax. The 
deadline for filing was May 1. 

It has been estimated by Mapp 
that residents of the city paid 
more than three million dollars 
in individual state income taxes 
during 1966. Most of it in taxes 
withheld from payroll. 

In 1965, Virginia Beach resi- 
dents paid almost three million 
dollars, Mapp said, and he ex- 
pects the 1966 figure to be 
slightly higher. 



No Vacation 
FqxlScIiooIs 



Virginia Beach schools 
not be idle this summer. 



will 



".•.•.•.•.•.•.•.■ 



•.•.•.•...•..-•.•.• 



m 



Eleventh in a Series 






Time Big Problem for Detectives 



By JpSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

The Detective Division of 
Virginia Beach Police Dept. is 
charged with the responsibility 
of Investigating all felonies and 
any misdemeanors which offer 
good concrete leads. There are 
12 men, incliKling the command- 
ing officer, Lt. wiUiam W. 
Davis, to handle all those in- 
vestigations. 

Lt. Davis has two sergeants,, 
C. W. Simmons and E. L. 
Knowles and nine detectives In 
his dlTteion working four dif- 
ferent shifts. Particularly on 
tile ni^t shift, the detectives 
are In unmarked cars supple- 
menting patrol division men in 
checking shopping areas or 
trouble spots. They often drive 
up to 100 miles a shift. 

The detectives are assiped 
a numt>er of new cases almost 
daily for investigation, and at 
tim^ ttie case load can be 
"overbearing", accordi^ to 
I^vts. 

No matter how simple ttie 
e^e, It mimt be Investifated 
}rf tbe detectiv«5, wrV^m vf In 
report twm ttiM followed 
mtmi0k to tai^i. Grand Jvy 
•ad AmA^ to te owirtroom. 



Detectives must spend much of 
their time in court. 

After any offense is answered 
by a precinct patrolman, the 
detectives take over for inter- 
views with witnesses and dig- 
ging up all evidence. Often they 
find the offense is false, or 
the crimiimi Is guilty of a lesser 
offense or that the case may 
be related to many others. 

Many cases, which are not 
solved immediately fall li^ 
the "pending category" and are 
still the responsibility of the 
d^ectlves, when it is possible 
for Uiem to work on them. 

"Time is our biggest prot>- 
lem," said Lt. Davis, "becaise 
it often takes real persistence 
to solve a case." 

D^ecUves are dwseh care- 
fully from tte rairics of the 
police department, based on 
education, e}^rlenc'e, person- 
al ity, appearance, dem^Mr 
and a long list of other qoall- 
fications. All are e}q)erlenced 
police (Mcen, used to lard 
work, mv^ of it rni their own 

CtarlK Itarrls Is Jwrt Me (tf 
tt« detectives ot Ibe dlvislMi. 



I rode with him one evening re- 
cently. The night was spent 
cruising around the entire city 
at large, being close vrtien we 
heard an offense report on the 
radio, checking the circum- 
stances of some of the cases 
he V.-2S working on, riding 
through trouble spots and areas 
where Investigations were 
peiKllng. 



Harris also spent two hours 
that night writing reports. But 
his day had begun early. He 
had been in court part of the 
day and in a training class 
part of the day. He's t»ck on 
the day shift this week, work- 
ing on a number of investiga- 
tions. 



He is a dedicated policeman, 
and just one of ttose trying 
to better his knowledge of his 
work at gii times and to keep 
Virginia Beach safe. 

Harris has another pro- 
fession and could make more 
nK»^ tt It, but he Is a career 
police officer aad proud of it. 
He is jmt one reason why the 
detective division of Virglrit 
Beach police is so efficleat 
Wd so nccessfoi. 




For the first time, school 
libraries will be open during 
the summer. The number Is 
contingent upon the number of 
available librarians. 

Something new in the Virginia 
Beach schools will be the sum- 
mer enrichment program. 
Children will be invited to take 
part in the program at the 
discretion of tlie principals. 
It will be for academically- 
talented children in some 
schools and for children need- 
ing special help in others. 

Children included wlU be 
from the fourth, fifth and sixth 
grades. Subjects will include 
language arts and science. A 
child may be invited to one 
or both. 

Each enrichment class will 
base its program, including 
field trips and other special 
activities and projects, on the 
particular interests of its pipils 



and its summer faculty. The 
six-week courses will run from 
June 19 through July 28. 

Some of the objectives of the 
program are to stimulate crea- 
tive thinking, to stimulate the 
desire to learn and to develop 
appreciation for cultural advan- 
tages, a love for beauty and a 
sense of Inquiry Into the nature 
of things around them. 

Another program, whldi the 
school administration hopes 
will be expanded this summer 
Is the summer pre-school pro- 
gram—a prelude to future 
public school klmlergartens. 
The number of schools par- 
ticipating will be announced 
after first grade pre-registn- 
tlon Is completed. 

Unlike Headstart, the pre- 
school program Is not for cul> 
turally deprived children and 
is not supported by city, state 
or federal funds. All ssdaries 
ani supplies will be paid ^ 
student tuition. The prcwram 

SEE 'VACATION', P. 3 



Planning Docket Is Long 



VBRGWIA BEACH DETECTIVF CHARLES HARRIS "DUSTS" 
FOR FINGERPRINTS ON THE FRAME OF ASLIDINGDOOR AT 
THE SCENE OF A BREAK-IN. 



The Virginia Beach City 
Planning Commission faces its 
longest docket in recent months 
at Its public hearing in Munici- 
pal Court, Tuesday at 2 p.m. 

There are 15 items on the 
(k)cket, but several have numer- 
ous parcels to be considered. 

The largest single Item In- 
volves a petition for closii^ 
several streets in Oie Knnps- 
vllIe-Lynnhaven Borough area, 
located in the SidxUvlslon ot 
East Norfolk. Parts of 23 
streets are under appllo^on 
for closure. Dialled Informa- 
tion concerning the area is 
available in the City Planning 
Commission office at Princess 
Anne. 

Also the commission will 
consider seven parcels of land 
in the Acredale ar» (rfKemps- 
ville area for mmiii^ from 
single-family residence to 
multiple-&mily residence. The 



land, which would then be avail- 
able for the Ixilldlng of apart- 
ments is located In the Kemps- 
ville Road-Indian River Road 
area. 

Use permits for three new 
gasoline stations are l>eing ap- 
plied for. One would be IwUt 
at South Plaza Trail and Etose- 
mont Road, anotl^r (»B(»iicy 
Road, near Hubber Lane and a 
third on Virginia Beach Blv«. 
and Fir Avenue. 



Carousel, Ltd. Isapplyli^ftw 
a use permit to oin^raet 3t 
nwtel units on Pacific Ave. m& 
Utti St., rnarkii^ a» coatiottai 
increase in mdie^laia iot 
mi^els in Virginia B«ai 
Boroi^ lately. 



There is also an 
under conslderatton 
enlarge aad extcad m 
borrow pit <m Bells ^mI 
of Oceaaa Blvd. 



/ 



Pa^ 



Ke\\avf^^t0enU Receive 
Variety of Financial Aid 



The Virginia Beach Sun 

T ji> 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 



Tlw Cavalier JunlotW Aw* fflls year %cfi-«ideB«ed over a 
Chib awarded Hop* Wallace, 4ottr-year period they will total 
$400 a year tor four V»l% to over $40,000, 



tlie college of her choice. She 
vUl t>e attending Mary Wash- 

David March received $2400 
for bis freshman year at Yale 
with the possibility of contin- 
ued financial aid from the Uni- 
versity throughout his college 
experience. 

Bill Sakowich, who will be 
lending Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, was awarded an Army 
ROTC scholarship which covers 
all of his expenses except room 
and board for four years. 

Other students who have re- 
ceived aid are Diane Bang, who 
will attend Whittenburg Univer- 
sity in Ohio; Sharon Wallace, 
who has been accepted at Rich- 
mond Professional Insti- 
tute;Dan Swanson, who has se- 
lected Hampden-Sydney; Larry 
Johnson, who will attend Roa- 
noke College; and Lloyd Wal- 
ler who has chosen King Col- 
lege in Bristol, Tennessee. 

At Kellam's graduation cere- 
mony, June 3, the Princess 
Anne Women's Club will award 
a four-year $1600 scholarship 
to a Kellani senior. 

Miss Rountree said that a 
number of scholarships are yet 
to come in and that when the 
scholarships and loans received 



According to Miss Shirley 
RouDtree, senior guidance 
counsellor at Kellam High 
School, several organizations 
have made available approxi- 
mately $40,000 in financial aid 
for selected Kellam seniors 
who win be graduating in June. 



Building 

Takes 
Upturn 



Sponsoring groups Include the 
Dept. of Economic Opportunity, 
the National Oefetise Education 
Act, the Veteran's Administra- 
tion and various colleges and 
club groups. 

Three Kellani '■enlors, H«pe 
Wallace, David March, and 
BUI Sakowich, rtci.ivwl siziible 
grants. 

Craft Elected 

Alfred W. Craft Jr., vice- 
president of First & Merchants 
National Bank here, was elect- 
ed to the board of di recti irs of 
the Virginia State Chamber of 
Commerce at the Chamber's 
43rd Annual business mteting 
Monday in Arlington. 




Sancilio Optimistic 
About Area Building 



SKATERS OF ALL AGES FROM FOUR STATES WERE IN VIRGINIA BEACH OVER THE WEEKEND 
TO COMPETE IN THE FIRST ANNUAL INVITATIONAL FIGURE SKATING CHAMPIONSHIP HELD 
AT PLAZA ROLLER RINK. SHOWN HERE IS GARETH MAYO OF VIRGINIA BEACH. 



x^t%x 



SEAFOOD 

AT 173 BEST. 
LARGE VARIETY 



TAKE 
OUT 

OJtDERS 




Seafood 

Restaurant 
3319 Shore Dr. 

FOOTOFEASTSIDE 

OF LYNNHAVEN 

BRIDGE 



X*f%TJf 



Building in Virginia Beach 
has finally taken an upswing, 
and city officials and builders 
alike are hopeful that the bright 
outlook will continue. 

A total of 171 building permits 
were applied for in Virginia 
Beach in April, 1967, with a total 
value of $3,198,744. Last year 
only 144 home permits were 
issued for a total value of 
.'j;2,631,197. It was in April, 1966 
that the beginning of the major 
decline in home building here 
began, and by May, 1966, home 
building permits had reached 
the lowest ebb in many years. 

In April 1966, the total value 
of all building permits was 
$3,547,882. This April the total 
value is much hif^er, at $4,- 
122,744. Indications for May 
1966 are excellent, according to 
building officials in Virginia 
Beach. 

"It looks like the tide has 
finally turned," said building 
official Bob Loehr. 



Student Named 
To Fraternity 

Michael J. Keef of Virginia 
Beach was one of 109 fresh- 
men at Virginia Tech who were 
recently li^ltiated into Phi Eta 
Sigma honorary Fraternity. 

The Initiates were members 
of the freshman class who had 
a 3.5 or an 'A' average or 
better during the first two quar- 
ters of their first year at the 
university. 



Firing Range Becomes Reality 



BEACH 

25th & Atlantic 



Sat. 






Today Frl. & 
5/4-5-6 

iRCOUIlTeSS 

Features: 2-4-6-8-10 



Sun. Mon. Tues. 
5/7-8-9 

SiHVDRADEE 
GEORGE HAIIILTOIV 



Doc-toi; 

(41 bo kidding! 



..^ nwMv«tON MrmocouM 
Features: 2-4-6-8-10 



BAYNE 

17th & Atlantic 



Today Fri. & 
5/4-5-6 



Sat. 



|0I*» C*Mwr| Foi 



DEalMKH 

FIlMT 

HOMSyf MrtiMa 
Feature: 2-4-6-8-10 



L 



Sim. Men. Tues. 
5/7-8-9 

ti nHNnxvcm' 
r^^mt 2-4-6-8-10 




VIRGINIA BEACH POLICE CHIEF J. E.MOORE TRIES OUT THE NEARLY COMPLETED OUTDOOR 
POLICE FIRING RANGE. HOW HE DH) WAS NOT REVEALED. 






REVIVAL 

Speaker: Dr. Robert Gray 

MAY 8-12 

10 A.M. & 7:30 P.M. 

GOOD NEWS 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1537 Indian River Rd. 
Va. Beach, Va, 
Near Acredale 



In the near future the police 
department of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach will finally have an 
outdoor firing range to call 
Its own. 

For many years any training 
taken by Virginia Beach officers 
has been done at various mili- 
tary installations in the area 
or in conjunction with other 
police agencies. 

The new range, which is just 
about completed, is located near 
the City Garage In Princess 
Anne Borough, Police Chief 



Moore was the first to fire a 
pistol on the new range recently. 
He was taken there by Capt. 
R. C, Davis, who will be In 
charge of training all officers 
on tbe range. 



"The new range is primarily 
designed for a nationally recog- 
nized law enforcement course, 
known as the Practical Pistol 
Course," said Ca4)t. Davis. 
"But it will also allow pre- 
liminary courses for the most 
inexperienced personnel." 



The police department also 
has an Indoor range which em- 
ploys lead pellets In an air 
gun which has the look and feel 
of the regular police weapon. 

Combined with the new out- 
door range, Capt. Davis a|id 
Chief Moore say Virginia Beach 
will be able to provide pro- 
gressive training for all mem- 
bers of the department. The 
new outdoor range will also 
be expected to be utilized by 
other Tidewater law enforce- 
ment agencies. 





.69 

100 COPIES 
LETTER SIZE 

20 lb. BOND^ 

•LETTERS] 

• FORMS 

•FLYERS 
ONE DAY SERVICE! 
PHONE 425-1330 

830 Virginia Beach Blvd. (17th St.) 



Church to Have Revival 




Dr. Bob Gray, pastor of 
Trinity Baptist Church in Jack- 
sonville, Fla,, will be guest 
speaker at a revival May 8-12 
at Good News Baptist Church, 
1537 Indian River Rd. 

Meetings, open to the public, 
will be held at 10 a. m. and 
7:30 p. m. daily. 

Having taught public school 
during the early days of his 
ministry, Dr. Gray is also well- 
known in academic circles • 



WILLIAMSBURG'S 

WEDGEWOOD 

DINNER THEATRE 




presents 



DR. BOB GRAY 

Under his leadership, the 
Trinity Baptist Church has 
grown from an average atten- 
dance In Sunday School of 250 
to above 1,000 each Sunday and 
in Training Union from 68 to 
more ttian 700. 



Heart Fund 

Elects 

Officers 

The president and the vice 
president of the Tidewater 
Heart Association for 1967-68 
are both Virginia Beach resi- 
dents. 

They are George P. Leigh, 
insurance executive, and Dr. 
William A. Dickinson, cardio- 
logist. The election todc place 
recently during the 15tb Annual 
Meeting and Awards Pres«ita- 
tlon of the Tidewater Heart 
Assn. at the Goldeh Triangle 
Motor Hotel in Norfolk. 

Senator William P. Kellam 
and Rhae W. Adams of Virginia 
Beach were elected Honorary 
Members of the Board of Di- 
rectors In recognition of Uie 
outstanding service they have 
performed for tbe organization 
over the past years. Ttiis marlcs 
the first year that the Heart 
chapter has so designated 
members. 

Elected to the Board of Dl-^ 
rectors for their first term 
were J. W. Nevins, and James 
R. McKenry. McKenry was also 
honored for his woit as Vir- 
ginia Beach chairman for the 
February Heart Fund. He re- 
ceived the assocUUion's Service 
Recognition MedalUon. 

Also honored by the Heart 
poop was Mrs. William A^ 
Ft^r who received the Service 
Recognition Award for her ser- 
vice as editor of tbe chapter's 
quarterly iiifl>licatlon "Tbe 
Heart Beat". Ilils i^wsletter is 
circulated to over 15,000 Heart 
volunteers in tbe Tidewater 
area. 

Mrs. Edward N. AboarJUie 
received tbe Service Recogni- 
tion Award for her continued 
service in tbe field of Public 
Information and Education. 

Mrs. George L. Aldridge and 
Mrs. Mildred Alexander re- 
ceived doid>le honors for ttieir 
work on the educational pro- 
gram "How to Portect Your 
Husband's Heart", and for tbe 
successful fund raising event, 
the Heart Fund Fashion Show. 
Mrs. WUliam P. Riley, Mrs. 
Louis J. acomsky, and Mrs. 
V. K. Almond, Jr. also re- 
ceived awards for the educa- 
tional program. Mrs. Mable 
Owen, Mrs. A. L. Grimes and 
A. G. Alexander were given 
special acknowledeement for 
their work on the Fashion Show. 

Mrs. Richard Barnes, Mrs. 
C. M. Baylor, Jr., Mrs. Ruby 
Dunn, Reid Ervin, Thomas 
Broyles, A. G. Alexander, A. 
M. Randoljdi, Mrs. Roy Prangley 
and Mrs. Mable Owen were 
cited for their fund raising 
accomplishments. 

Two light touches occurred 
In the awards presentations 
when Edward N. Aboorjillie, and 
Mrs. Roy Prangley were i^ven 
"Gag" Awards. Abouriilie re- 
ceived the association's "first 
(and probably last) Tolerant 
Spouse Award". Mrs. Prai^ley 
was given a special trtq^hy "for 
establishing new track records 
in running down a thief who 
snatched a container of Heart 
Fund a)ntritMiti(»is." 



Home building is beaded fbr 
an tvmrd climb, providing 
more homes and more wnploy- 
ment in tbe Tidewater Area, 
Lawrence A. Sancilio, presid«it 
of Oie Tidewater Assa, of Home 
Iwilders rq»rts. 

Sancilio made the prediction 
shortly after his return from 
Wasbington, D. C, where he 
attended the Spring Meeting and 
Builders Conference of tbe 
Board of Directors of the 
National Association of Home 
Builders. 

"Tbe tight money conditions 
of the past year when prospec- 
tive home buyers could not ob- 
tain loans are rapidly dis- 
appearing," Sancilio said. 

At tbe meet^, he reported, 
the results of a survey taken 
around tbe country showed that 
home builders are much more 
optimistic now then they were 
last Fall and that home starts 
and sales have perked up. 

Last Fall, he said, a national 
poll showed that home builders 
expected a drop of 17% In home 
starts ^ 1967 from the 1966 
level ofl|220,000 units. 

Now, however, they expect 
starts to increase by alwut 6.6 
percent, or 80,000 units. 

"There'll be an increase in 
this city," SanciUo said. 

"We're all looking for aooo- 
tinued improvement through tbe 
latter part of this year and we 
should enter 1968 near ttie final 
level of 1965 titdch was at about 
LS to 1.6 million units. 

"Nationally, that's not enougb 
to meet tbe rtslag needs and 
demands of our growing popu- 
lation. But we will be back on 
thetradi. 

"As a matter of fact, our 
bousing inventory is drqpidng 
rapidly and in some areas it 
may not be too long before 
actual shortages begin to show 
up," 

SanciUo said the NAHB Board 
acted to put full st4)port behind 
a legishiive move vMdi would 
help to ease In the future tm 
tl^t mosey .sitaation wlilch so 
constrided tbe industry for 
some 12 monOis. 

The Board direw its siwort 
bddnd a bill introduced in tbe 
Senate l>y Sen. John. J. ^lark- 
man, who Is chairman of the 
Senate Baiddng Committee. 

The proposed legislation 
would expand the functions tad 
operations (rfttie Federal 
National Mortgage Assn., the 
govemment agency whidi buys 
and sells FHA and VA mort- 
gages in its secondary market 
(9eratk»s. 

The measure would enable 
Fannie Mte, as It is pcvularly 
known, to tNiy and sell con- 
v«stional mortgage. 

Funds 

Allocated 
For Roads 



It would alsoaxkl another 
Assistant Secretary intheDepC,'^ 
of Housing and Urtan Develop- 
ment whose specific rei^MBSl- 
bllity would be financial policy. 

"The 1411 al«) contains pro- 
visions whldi would rw^tn 
that estimates of the need anl 
availability of money needtdllir 
the mortgage market be mailt 
each year and II tt»e are (Ui- 
parltles there would have to Iw 
recommendations for meeUBf 
such disparities. 

"Tliis is a needed step lor 
sensible planning for ne^ Ib 
the mortgage money market." 

Approval 

Pleases 

Willis 

"I'm really pleased the hos- 
pital was accredited on first 
inspection," W. Earl WUUs, 
administrator of Virginia Beadi 
General Hospital, said ot the . 
hospital's recent approval by 
the Joint Commission on Ac- 
creditation of Hospibils of 
Chicago. 

The inspection, which is vol- 
untary, cannot t>e made until a 
hospital has been in cperatkNi 
at least a year. "Usually a 
ho6[dtal is accredited fbr only 
one year the first ttme,"WUIlK 
said. "Three years is tbe most 
you can get. 

"They could have disannroved 
us too." 

The Commission is made v 
of representatlves.of ttie 

American Medical Assn., the 
American College of Physi- 
cians, the American College of 
Sturgeons and ttie American 
Hosidtal Assn. 

According to Willis, the la- 
specticm and accreditatkm as- 
sures patients of the best la 
patieirt care. 

Scouts ^ 
To Invade,^ 

Pendleton 

From 750 to 1,000 BbySooots 
are expected to partlctate la 
the Princess Anne-VlrglBia 
Beach District Spring Cam^ 
oree to be held at Camp Pend- 
leton Friday through Sunday. 

Patrols will be in competit- 
ion with each other, and awards 
will be given to ttie outstandii^ 
unite and patrols Sunday. 

Each patrol will be In chargt 
of setting iq) and mainlaUiiBg 
their own camping area. Scouts 
win prepare all their own 
meals. 

Cars will be left at the park- 
ing area, and all equipmeat will ^ 
be carried about three/fonrdis 
of a mile. 

Ray Molodovitch is ampb^ 
committee chairman, and Fred 
Cock is Camporee director. 



Concert 
Planned 



AUocations totaling more 
than $204 millidnor construc- 
ti<m on Virginia's biterstate, 
arterial, regular i^mary and 
urban s^nns were teotatively A •§■ "D A 
apiffoved Iqr the Sate Highway .«ll' -* •-*!. • 
Commission recoitiy. 



The funds, for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1, include $42,000 
for a Ft. Story by-pass on 
Atlantic Ave. and $1,020,000 to 
widen Princess Amie Rd tokm 
lands divided between S. Parli- 
ment Dr. and Edwin Dr. 



DESPERATE 
HOURS 



». PEm Oim£- (lAR SliARIFTM CMIRTENAY 
)OIULDIl£ASHia.K^AIfrTETPH^ 



KMdie Time Every Saturday 9:15 a.m. 
Deanftartin 

"YMIE NEYCI TOO YOUNG 



to 12:30 p.m. 
Jerry Lewis 



Ring Up 

Toano 

564-3236 



diut 



EAININGS 



4 



1/2% 

ON PASSaOOK SAVIN6S 






Pembroke 

Features 
Art Show 

An art show Is currently be- 

bi g held at Pembrtte Mall 
Shcn)ing Center. 

The works oi VlrglnU Beach 
elementary and secondary 
sdiool studoits has beta on 
dl^ay since Snmby on ttw 
maU, and will remain as a 
public exhibit untU Stfnrday. 

The paintings and s^[)tare 
TtpttstOt ttM b4»t worioi done 
by Virginia Beach students, as 
ehosen by (heir tadi»« aad 
thearts^ervlsor. 

JodgliBg of the work has ben 
done and tiM winners arc i^ 
proprlately marked. Tbe gen- 
eral priUtc te Invited to vlev 
tbetttiplay. 



The Princess Anne High 
School Clwral Department wlU 
present their Annual Sprlag 
Concert tomorrow tf 8 p. m. 
in ttie High School Audltortom. 

Taking part in ttie oooctrt 
will be the Acappella Ctelr, 
Ifadrigal Singers aad Girls 
Chorus. TTie program wlU bt 
conducted by Clark Graves 
(Choral Director) and •««»• 
panists will be G»rj MerkHt^ 
Kathy Campbell and te 
Mirman. 

"Requiem" by Faare wUlte 
sung and soloists for m» vort 
wiU be Cindy Hershberger, sop- 
rano, Aid>rey Backus, baritona 
and Eric Parker, baritone. 

Agent Earns 
Company Honor 

Sbaughnessy will be sitanitlad^ 
to ttte Knl^t in Armw CMb, 
ttie ooiqiany's hMorary orpo- 
Izatlon Ux ootstaadtag ^rii, 
at a wgtcM cwf ereaee tnm 
Joe U-a, at Bock Rill Falli. 
Pa. 



in of 
WiU be 



J. SteglMMy in of UtO 
HMie^ad 
Iqr l%c 1^vd«« 
Co. for ooMaatfag prodMUn 
la lattTidiial ttfo, aeddnt, ad 
haatt tasoaact. 



p I • ■• I 11 1 p I 



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tmmmmmmmmm 



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Thursday, May 4, 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Demos Are Human, 

Says 



Page 




REP* DOWNING SPEAKS TO THE WOMAN'S DEMOCRATIC 
CLUB JEFFERSON DAY LUNCHEON. 



"As a party we are just as 
human as persons them- 
selves," Rep. Thomas M. 
Downing told the Woman's 
Democratic Club at a Jeffer- 
son's Day luncheon last week. 
fAnd we make mistakes 
■^occasionally." 

"Pwple sometimes leave the 
Democratic Party, but in times 
of crisis they turn back to it 
time and time again." 

Rep. Downing said that the 
Democratic Party embraces 
many political philosophies 
without being entirely dependent 
onany of them. 

"It's the only party I know of 
that could hold Harry Byrd Sr. 
and Hubert H. Humphry and still 
keep together," he said. 

"We need across the board 
l4iitos(^es so we can merge 
them when needed," Rep. 
Downing stated. 



Partridge Pioneers 




TV 



Over 100 foreign birds were 
released this week in the wood- 
ed areas of the Oceana Naval 
Air Station. The birds were 
turned loose as part of an ex- 
I^ritQent to determine if they 
can survive in the Eastern Vir- 
giaiaClimate. 

Brought to Oceana from the 
state game farm in Cumberland, 
the Frankolin Partridge is a 
colorful, warm weather bird 
imported from India. . Dennis 
Hart, , the supervisor of the 
Foreign Game Program of Vir- 
ginia, reported that the experi- 
ment is being conducted in 
various southeastern states, 
Witt the one at Oceana being 
the furthest north. 

According to Hart, it will be 
s^bout one year before game 
blolo^s are able to determine 
It die climate is suitable for 
the birds. It will be two years 
before the Frankolin Partridge 
may be hunted, the exact date 
will be determined by the State 
Qune Commission. This rule 
will be strictly enforced and the 
fine for hunting them will be 
as high as $200. 




"They should be a good 
sporting bird," said Hart. 
"They are strong and ex- 
tremely fast flyers," he con- 
tinued, "but if they are bothered 
they can become very wsjry." 

Oceana Game Warden, Sonny 
Gregory, explained that next 
spring the Hji^rid Pheasant will 
be brought to Oceana for an 
experiment of the same type. 



Cox DE Club 
Holds Banquet 



The annual Employer-Em- 
ployee banquet of the Distri- 
butive Education Club of Frank 
W. Cox High School was held 
at the Bay Harbour Club last 
week. 

Mrs. Louise Knight, head 
guidance counselor at Cox High 
School, was the principal 
speaker. About 25 employers, 
representing the local busi- 
nesses of Virginia Beach, were 
among the 60 persons present. 



I < 



Vacation 



#111 be administered by prin- 
cipals with Inservlce training 
aiid supervisory help from the 
school administration. 

■ Tfce program should give the 
dllM¥en a wholesome introduc- 
tkm to school routine and help 
them to Increase their language 
skills. Another six-week pro- 
gram^ it will last from June 19- 
J%f8also. 

The Headstart program for 
culturally deprived children 
wUl be eqianded this summer. 
Schools ift the program will be 
Af WW. Cooke, John B. Dey, 
HWwitage, KempsviUe 
M^dows. Lvnnhaven. Sea- 
ito^ai, S^tack, Shelton Park, 
^r(Mq^igood, Bettte Williams 
aiQdW(xxlst(Kdc. 

r.T^re wlU also be enrlch- 
me^ classy for first and sev- 
fliulers to prepare them 
Mitt Dill. Acotrding to Dr. 
ert Kelly, director of el- 
emeitary e<hication, chiMrM 
tea are doing poorly in first 
gtiKle cauMrt h^ to (to mU 



CONTINUED FROM P. 1 



in the second. Likewise children 
behind in the seventh cannot 
adjust to high school. This is 
another six- week session. 

In addition there wiU be 
special bank programs in six 
schools. BaiKJ teadiers have 
complained there is not enough 
time for iMiividoal instruction 
to build up bands during the 
school year. 

There wlU also be a program 
for teachers, also Jime id- 
July 28 at the Norfoik" Divis- 
ion of Virginia StiUe College, 
It is a Humanities Institute 
an^ Follow-up Program with 
tte title of "Thwry and Prob- 
lems of Changing Uniesirable 
Attitudes of Teachers and 
P<4>Us Toward Sctuol Des^- 
r^ation Through a Stody of 
the CMtrilwUons of Minority 
Grwips, Particularly the 
American Negro, to American 
Culture". 

Dr. iTjeresa R. Love will be 
director. Teachers {artidpy- 
ft^ lill recelfe a st^jad ol 
1450. 



tt*8 National Play Tennis Week 



.V?.'.*.*.'.v:v.V.'.V.«.'.V.».*. 



:WS:Wft¥SSSSft%%SftW^%l 




Rep. Downing said that wo- 
men are the greatest source of 
untapped political strength in 
America. There are three mil- 
lion more women than men of 
voting age, he said. 

"If a politician has any sense 
at all, he'll get to the ladles." 
Rep. Downing said that women 
work best in organized groups, 
particularly in a field to which 
they are not accustomed. 

"The political parties' 
greatest failure is in failing to 
relate politics to the daily lives 
of women," Rep. Downing said. 

Rep. Downing concluded with 
a formula for success for wo- 
men in politics. "You must look 
like a girl, act like a lady, 
think like a man and work like 
a dog." 

Mrs. C. E. Upton Jr. was in 
charge of the program. 



Would you believe .... it's 
National Play Tennis Week? 
Well, it certainly is. And both 
the week and the sport are be- 
ing promoted here by the Vir- 
ginia Beach Tennis Patrons 
Association. 

The group itself is relatively 
new and its purpose is to pro- 
mote an increased interest in 
tennis here, especially with 
children. 

Virginia Beach is considered 
to be a fine place for tennis, 
because of the climate where 
tennis can be played all year. 

Members of the association 
are currently working on pro- 
grams not only to promote an 
interest in the sport but also 
to teach youngsters and oldsters 
alike to play well. They stress 
that anyone of any age can play 
and enjoy the game. 

Public tennis courts are 
available to all the high schools 
in Virginia Beach after school 
hours and there are other public 
courts in parks in the city. 

The association is currently 
working in conjunction with the 
Chamber of Commerce to pro- 
mote an indoor tennis tourna- 
ment at the Dome next winter. 



The officers of the associa- 
tion are: President, Mrs. 
George Harris; Vice-prhfsi- 
dents, Sidney Hughes, Earnest 



Ban and Mrs. George McGuire; 
Secretary, Mrs. George 
Fischer; and Treasurer, Mrs. 
David Stormont. 



Road-E-O To Test Teens 



Virginia Beach teenagers will 
have an opportunity to demon- 
strate their all-round driving 
knowledge and ability in an Auto 
Road-E-0 to determine the 
city's safest and most skillful 
-young drivers. 

- '2 

The driving contest wiir'be 
conducted Sunday, May 21, by 
the Bayside-Princess Anne 
Jaycees and co-sponsored by 
Phillips Brothers Lincoln- 
Mercury, Inc. This will consist 
of the top 10 scorers from 
each of the six high schools. 
Entry forms and further infor- 
mation about the Road-E-0 are 
available at local Jaycees head- 
quarters at 513 Mango Dr; (340- 
7450) or at Phillips Brothers 
dealership. Military Highway. 



The high-scoring boy and girl 
drivers will win savings t»nds, 
plaques and the right to compete 
against other local contest win- 
ners at the state Road-E-0 



finals in Petersburg on June 17. 
Second, third and fourth place 
winners in the boys and girls 
divisions will win trophys and 
movie passes from the Princess 
Theater. 



State winners will compete at 
the national contest at the Univ- 
ersity of Michigan in Ann Ar- 
bor, July 30-Aug, 3. At state 
will be $14,000 in coUege schol- 
arships, the use of six 1968 
Mercury Cougars for one year 
and the opportunity to tour the 
United States as a Youth Safety 
Spokesman for Lincoln-Mercury 
Division of Ford Motor Co. 



Any boy or girl who has a 
drivers license and will not be 
19-years-old before Aug. 1 is 
eligible to participate. Contest- 
ants must not have committed 
a traffic violation during the 
preceding six months or have an 
offense pending. 



fit 




MRS. CBORG& FISCHER GIVES CB»¥ EHRHARDT BWTRIJCIKWS IN SER¥INO. WHILE KBSSY 
SADLER, ROBERT BECKET AND TIM FOLEY AWAIT THEIR TURNS WITH THE RACQUET. 

Big Plans Ready for Parade. 



Everybody loves a parade, 
but there just aren't as many 
of them as there used to be. 
In Virginia Beach, however, 
one of the major events of the 
year is the annual Armed 
Forces Day parade. 

Each year the parade seems 
to get larger and larger. There 
are numerous bands and march- 
ing units from all of Tidewater's 
military installations, Virginia 
Beach high schools, local fra- 
ternal organizations and law 
enforcement agencies. 

In addition there are always 
a large number of floats, many 
topped with beautiful girls. And 
the streets are always lined 
from early morning by young- 
sters and oldsters alike to view 



the spectacle, long before the 
10 a.m. start. 

This year's parade will take 
place on Saturday, May 20, and 
will cap the annual Armed 
Forces Week celebration here. 
Other festivities will also take 
place, including open house at 
numerous military installa- 
tions. 

On Friday night. May 19^ a 
formal military ball will be held 
at the Alan B. Shepard Civic 
Center, it has been announced 
by Edward P. Brogan chairman 
of the Armed Forces Committee 
of the Virginia Beach Chamber 
of Commerce. 

The ball Is a departure from 
past celebrations aiKi will re- 



place a reception and luncheon 
formerly held following the 
parade. Music for the dance will 
be furnished by the Warren 
Covington Orchestre. Atten- 
dance is by invitation only. 

On Saturday morning military 
and city officials will be in the 
reviewing stand at 25th St. and 
Atlantic Avenue. Judging of the 
best floats, bands and marching 
units will also be done there. 

The parade route will ex- 
tend from 19th St. to Laskin 
Road on Atlantic Ave. Virginia 
Beach Fire Chief E. B. Bayne 
is parade chairman. Any group 
desiring to enter a float is asked 
to contact him. 



Bah, Bah ,...No Sheep 



The morning meetings held each and every 
morning by the Administration team and its 
wrokers feature coffee, pastries and con- 
versation. 

The candidates themselves are always there, 
drinking coffee and making themselves avail- 
able. Apparently they have been drinking so 
much coffee there that one of the supporters 
supplied each one with his very own brightly 
colored mug with his name on it. If anyone 
drops In for the first time one of these morn- 
ings apd is not acquainted with candidates, 
they are the ones with those flourescent 
yellow and orange coffee mugs. 




Jack Etheridge called city employees 
'sheep" recently and said they can be led 
in any direction regardless of what their 
views may be or how they feel about any of 
the candidates. Somehow this would seem to 
be a comment designed to insure all City 
employee votes for his opponent, newcomer 
Howard Merrill. 

The City of Virginia Beach necessarily 
employs a large work force, to carry out 
the day-to-day operation of municipal affairs. 
It is doubtful that they can all be swayed to 
follow any man or principle blindly. If this is 
really so, it would go against every law of 
human nature ever known. 

The Administration candidates who first 
answered Etheridge on this matter was Kenneth 
Whitehurst, candidate for the House of Dele- 
gates. He used such words as "amazed", 
"surprised" and even "shocked" at Ethe- 
ridge's remarks, and immediately came to the 
defense of the City employees. 

Whitehurst said the loyalities of city em- 
ployees lie first to the City which employs 
them and to the citizens of that city. He 



added that the personal attack made tqiontbem 
is resented not only by the employees hot 
also by the taxpayers they serve. 

Whitehurst may be a newcomer, !wt he 
reacted well to the situation, am! capitallzinc 
on the ire of some city employees said he 
hopes the city employees will vote for tbe 
members of the Administration team. 

In other quarters the battle of the bumper 
stickers is on. United officials are sayliig 
privately that a survey they have been maldflir 
shows more of their bumper stickers. And 
Administration officials are saying that they 
see more of their bumper stickers. No such 
claims are being made by Bill Phillips and 
John Marr, but occasionally one does see a 
bumper sticker or two for one of them. 

In trying to settle the thing once and for 
all we tried to take a survey of bumpei* 
stickers. Granted there are a lot of them for 
everybody, and we are not sure just who 
has the edge. But we did see quite a few for 
Luray Caverns, Rock City, Parrot Jungle^ 
Disneyland and Natural Bridge. We st(q)ped 
the survey when we saw a bumper stidcer 
which read, "If you can read this, you're too 
damned close." 

Meanwhile personal appearances at rallies, 
coffees and meetings continue for all the 
candidates. Some of the larger forums are 
now being announced as the day of judgement 
gets closer. The Princess Anne-Bayside Jay- 
cees, for instance will have representatives 
of all the candidates and tickets on the same 
platform next week, and will allow questions 
and answers from the floor. That should prove 
to be an interesting meeting. 

Civic clubs are also clamoring to get in 
on the act. The calendars of both tickets 
are getting fuller and fuller with personal 
appearance dates. This is a good situation, 
and is as it should be. 

The people of Virginia Beach should avail 
themselves of every opportunity they have to 
see and hear the candidates, instead of relying 
on whispers, and campaign mud-slinging. 



Candidates At Political Rally 



Monday, May 15, will be po- 
litical night for the Bayside- 
Princess Anne Jaycees at the 
Lake Wright Motor Hotel. 

The program, which begins at 
7:30 p.m., will feature the views 
of all political candidates run- 
nii% for constitutional and leg- 
isUitlve offtces in the my 11 
Democratic Primary. A ques- 
tion and answer period will 
follow the speeches. 

Representatives of both the 
Administration ticket and the 
United ticket have noted their 
intention to attend, as well as 
some of the independents. 

The gfeneral public is invited 
to attend the meeting and to ask 
questions of the candidates. 

Frank Adkins, president of 
the Jaycee chapter, will be chief 

Malibu School 
Plans Carnival 

Malibu Elementary School 
P-TA will sponsor a country 
fair carnival at 2:30 p. m. 
Friday at the school, Edinburgh 
Drive. 

Ed English is general chair- 
man. Rides, food and games are 
planned. The public is Invited. 



moderator of the program, with 
the assistance of several other 
members. 

Each organized ticket will 
have 20 minutes to present its 

views and each independent 
candidate will have five 
minutes. 

Then questions will be sent 
in writing to a Jaycee screen- 
ing panel and passed along to 



the individual candidatesor 
ticket involved. The question 
and answer period is expected 
to last about 20 minutes also. 

This meeting is expected to 
draw the largest number of 
candidates of any meeting of 
thft campaign so far. The JayiS* 
cees if e hopefUl that a TargP"* 
turnout of interested citizens 
will greet the candidates and 
that they will come with 
questions. 



C'lROflOut... 

See How Ea^ It Is to Own... 

Htm* 

Ameriea's No. 1 

FUN POOL 






8 MODELS TO 
CHOOSE FROM 



This Is Your Year to 
Get Where the Action Is, 
In Your Own Back Yard 



AS LONG AS THERE ARE PARADES AND PARADERS WITH 
AMERICAN FLAGS THERE WILL BE LITTLE BOYS TO STAND 
ON THE CURB, LISTEN TO TOE MUSIC, WATCH THE MARCH- 
ERS GO BY AND DREAM OF BEING OUT THERE HIMSELF 
THIS PICTURE WAS TAKEN LAST YEAR ON ATLANTIC 
AVENUE DURING THE ANNUAL ARMED FORCES DAY 
PARADE. THIS YEAR'S PARADE IS MAY 20. 



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M 



Pi^4 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 



NOTIME- 



Project Petuma-Againi 



The process of beautifying 
a city is a long and arduous 
one. JUst in the post two years 
the changes that hovebeen mode 
to add to the beouty of Virginia 
Beach have been fantastic. 

It has not been an easy tasic, 
nor has it been ^ work of 
only a few people. The Virginia 
Beach Beautification, the Coun- 
cil of Garden Clubs, individual 
garden clubs, women's clubs, 
City Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett, other city officials and 
many, many private citizens 
have all had a hand in the 
beautificotion of our city. All 
have played large roles in mak- 
ing Virginia Beach even more 
beautiful than it already was. 
The planting of trees and 
shrubbery on city property 
along major roadwo/s, such as 
Shore Drive, Virginia Beach 
Blvd. and Northampton Blvd. 
has increased the naturol 
beauty. The planting of flowers 
on city-owned property near 
roadways and in median strips 
has certainly added much color 
to otherwise drab places. 

Federal funds are available 
Ifor beautificotion of cities, and 
Virginia Beach wisely applied 
for part of the money. With 
the head start that we already 
have here, Virginia Beach in the 
years to ceme can be one of 
the most beautiful cities in 
America. The climate is per- 
fect also for some of the nrK>st 



beautiful trees, flower's and 
shrubs. 

And on^ of the more im- 
portant beautificotion projects 
in Virginia Beach takes place 
every year in May. It is an 
outgrowth of many other beauti- 
ficotion programs and is known 
as Project Petunia. 

The city has again taken the 
lead in this project. The triangle 
where Atlantic and Pacific Av- 
enues come together is a fine 
example. It is ablaze with color 
at petunia time. Businessmen 
along the oceanfront have also 
followed and have planted 
petunias in front of hotels, 
motels and restaurants. Pe- 
tunias have also been planted 
along highways and city streets 
by businessmen and private 
citizens. 

Project Petunia is underway 
again now. It is" a simple pro- 
ject to join, and not very costly 
at all. But the return on the 
small investment is manyfold. 

Not only are the petunia 
planters doing their part by 
joining in a worthy civic project, 
but they are adding to the over- 
all beauty of the city of Virginia 
Beach. 

Virginia Beach gets the ma- 
jority of its visitors in the 
spring and summer months 
here. Let them see the beauty 
our citizens have provided. Join 
Project Petunia this year. 




The Death of a Citizen 



Virginia Beach has lost one 
of its most dedicated public 
servants. Lewis E. Smith 
served his city in many impor- 
tant positions, and at the time 
of his death filled probably 
the most important one of his 
career. 

He was first appointed 
Treasurer of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach to fill a vacancy, 
then re-elected on his own. He 
served with the loyalty and re- 
spect of the community until 
the merger of Princess Anne 
County and the old city of Vir- 
ginia Beach. In the four years 
since merger, Lewis Smith was 



Director of the Department of 
Public Utilities. 

No job could have been more 
demanding; yet Lewis Smith 
was a man used to responsi- 
bility and continued to meet 
the challenges and needs for 
new water and sewer lines all 
over the city almost until the 
day of his death. 

Lewis Smith was also an 
unassuming man and a public 
servant in the finest sense of 
the term, his death at such an 
early age has not only created 
a vacancy in an important 
position, but has taken from our 
midst fine man known by many 
and liked by all. 



Support for MS Society 



Multiple Sclerosis is called 
the "Great crippler of young 
odults". it is a long term di- 
sease of thie^rain and spinal 
cord in which nerve messoges 
are blocked or scrambled. 
About a half-million Americans 
between the ages of 20 and 40 
are afflicted with MS and re- 
lated diseases at present. 

The National Multiple Scle- 
rosis Society is currently con- 
ducting its annual Hope Chest 
campaign, and it needs the help 
of everyone. The cause of MS 
remains unknown, but the Soci- 
ety's research program Is 
delving Into the mysteries of 
the disease here and obroad. 
With the help of all our citi- 
zens, somewhere, someday the 
answers will be found. 

During the 20 yeors In which 
the Society has been in opera- 
tion, more has been learned a- 
bout the disease than ever 
before in history. Since Its 
founding in 1946, the Society 
hat expended approximcrtely 
nmmn mlllton dolkrs In re- 



search and research fellow- 
ships. Anaddltlonal million 
dollars has been budgeted for 
research during thd current 
fiscal year. 

In 1966 the International Fed- 
eration of Multiple Sclerosis 
Societies was formed. The fed- 
eration will coordinate and ac- 
celerate medical re search 
seeking the cause and cure of 
MS and will help individuals 
disabled by the diseases and 
related neurological disorders. 

In addition to its tragic 
effects, it is estimated that the 
disease creates a $2 billion 
orNXJol loss to business, because 
two out of three victims of the 
disease ore trained members 
of the work force In the peak 
years. 

The people of Virginia Beach 
have always responded to chari- 
table appeals in the post. The 
MS Society has a worth cause. 
We urge your usual fine support 
to help wipe out this dread 
disuse. 



First Letter 
On Politics 

Dear Editor: ' 

As an interested dtiz«i- 
voter, I have watched, read 
and listened to the current po- 
litical campaign until I feel 
compelled to write my first 
letter 1 ever wrote to an editor. 
Since 1951 Mr. Jack Etheridge 
has been, at least on the sac- 
face,, an integral part of, and 
has enjoyed the t>enefits of, and 
has found no fault with, the 
Virginia Beach administration. 
Suddenly, in this campaign, 
everything th^ was proper in 
Mr. Etheridge's eyes for 16 
years becomes improper. 
Never once did he criticize the 
leadership of Mr. Sidney Kellam 
or find fault with our city em- 
ployees or our Police D^. 
Suddenly aH these things that 
he has supported are wrong and 
improper. As a confused citi- 
zen-voter, all 1 can do is con- 
clude that Mr. Etheridge has 
switched and has changed his 
views. 

1 can only suggest to Mr. 
Etheridge that if everything is 
wrong with our community, its 
leaders and government, there 
is no requirement that he live 
in Virginia Beach, and I am 
sure he could find other com- 
munities which would l)e to his 
liking. 

Marie Britton 
(Mrs. 0. W. Britton) 

Hormlessf?) Drugs 

Dear Editor: 

Reading in the February 1967 
issue of the "Readers Digest" 
I was appalled to read to what 
extJ'Ht a combination of seem- 
ingly harmless drugs like as- 
pirin, antihistamines, tran- 
quilizers etc. combined with a 
small amount of alcoholic 
htvtragvs, like cocktails dc 
ran do to the reflexes of auto- 
mobile drivers in slowing up and 
impaiiint; driving judgements. 

Few of us realize these 
dangers and I feel that wide 
publicity should be given, so 
that th< (invinc public may be 
made aware of these dangers 
and it may well he that those 
have caused some of our serious 
motor vehicle accidents and 
<ioes seem to account for some 
of the ( rrati_c drivii^ behavior 
noticed on our highways. 

I sincerely recommend that 
all drivers read this accr»unt 
in the "Riaders Digest" and 
seriously consider its serious 
implications. 

James H. Parron, Sr. 

Observations From 
New England 

Dear Editor: 

Where would yoa take your 
family for a vacatira if ^m 
lived in New England and hid 



to go in mid-April, when the 
schools were out? We're a 
family of four, and that was 
oar problem. 

It's still snowing in Vermont, 
but not enough to keep the 
ski areas operating. The 
world's ^r in Montreal, Expo 
'67, is not open yet It's barely 
above freeing on Cape €od,: 
H*w Ea^and's usual favorite. 
Atlantic City is busy on the 
boardwalk only, and Ocean City 
looks like a ghost town. 

But Virginia Beach is within 
reach. There should be at least 
two warm days here in a week's 
time, and there are enough 
residents to support an in- 
teresting collection of sport 
shops, book shops, and indoor 
movies for cold and cloudy 
days. And there must be a 
choice of over 125 places to 
stay. 

But it's not easy for a stranger 
to find just the right place to 
stay in a hurry without any 
help. We arrived in town on 
Sunday, when the Cteunber of 
Commerce is closed. We waited 
at least three of the following 
features: 1) oceanfront location, 
2) two adjoining rooms, 3) apart- 
ment-type kitchen facilities, and 
4) heated pool. Lesser coisid- 
erations were cost, friend- 
liness, and privacy. 

L>ocal residents and motel 
owners should be proud of Oie 
avenue's desk clerks. They 
treated us to some outstanding 
examples of genuine and pro- 
fessional salesmanship. But we 
couldn't seem to discovera 
place with more than two of 
our four desired features. We 
drove up and doun for three 
hours, checking signs, asking 
questions, taking tours, re- 
evaluating our wants. 

We could have used an ac- 
commodations d i r e c t o r y, but 
none of the restaurants, drug 
stores, or gas stations we asked 
had one, either new or old. 
There was an understandable 
reluctance from the desk clerks 
tp recommend other -establish- 
ments, iMit some w*ent so far 
as to flatly say there were 
no heated pools in operation, 
or there were i» efficiencies 
on the oceanfront. I attribute 
this more to lack of information 
about competitors than deceit. 

We settled hazily for a cool 
pool In a bbulwNis oceanfroirt 
apartment, but just for fim, 
visited the Chamt>er office on 
Monday. We found it In a (but 
corner of a little, littered s^^ 
ping c^er. At first it looked 
like no ooe was borne becat^e 
of die old papers, cigarette 
butts, and ridibish nestled iqi 
against the building and packed 
uAo ttie sdmds wit front. There 
was an oily rag and a smashed 
milk carton on tbe iralk. Birt 
it is tice and cleaa iisUe, 
and BO Me will ItoOter jnM 



with any unnecessary chit-chat 
like "Good morning," or "May 
I help you." I was not sur- 
prised to see that only four 
visitors had signed the Cham- 
ber's pest book in April, and 
that only about 50 visitors had 
registered since mid-S^em- 
ber. 

Tbe folder racks had plenty 
of out-of-state and.out-of-town 
information and old March 
movie schedules. We eagerly 
grabbed a copy of the Virginia 
Beach Recreation Bulletin. Un- 
fortunately this contained noth- 
ing more interesting than the . 
dates of various commission 
committee meetings, knitting 
classes and grade school volley 
ball contests. 

We picked up one of the ac- 
commodation directories. We 
wouldn't have saved time by 
having one Sunday; it is a dizzy- 
ing collection of ads. It would 
take you an uninterrupted hour 
at a desk with a red pencil 
and a pad of lined paper to 
catalogue all the establishments 
and their facilities. And you'd 
still have to drive up and down 
checking on availabilities, pool 
temperatures, exact rates, and 
what was meant by "luxurious 
appointments" (it means the 
rooms are furnished like all 
the other rooms up and down 
the beach). 

Although the ladies in the 
Chamber office are presumably 
permitted to say "Good morn- 
ing," they are not allowed to 
made recommendations about 
which places would be better for 
families, which for older 
couples, which for swingers. 
They aren't even allowed to 
Wnt. 

Members make a chamber go 
around. Don't hold the chamber 
employees responsible for poli- 
cies the members set. But the 
members might want to consi- 
der an inexpensive, outside 
folder rack for information 
when the office Is closed. 

They might also want to con- 
sider having impartial and well- 
informed Chamber employees 
giving out good information 
abont their places, rather tian 
forcing floundering strangers to 
run the risk of getting sf)me 
lad information about their 
places from a competitor. 

If unl^shed, I think these 
CImnber employees would be 
as good salesmen for the whole 
area as your Iwspitjdble desk 
clerks are for the individual 
masters they serve. 

Sincerf'ly, 
Alden Horton, Jr. 

Ed. Note: Mr. Horton and his 
£unily own ami operate a ski 
lodge in Vermont. He also told 
us he enjoyed his vacation herf 
and was favorably Impressed 
witii people liere, e^^iecially tte 
ywn^er set and teeuf ers. 




The fellow who first said, "A man's home Is his castle . . . ." 
(Aviously did not have a working wife. Or If he did, he was de- 
luding himself badly. 

For the past four years, my wife has filled out all ttose sup- 
plications for credit with the word "housewife" where em- 
ployment was called for. Unless 1 wanted an icy stare and three 
days of stony silence, I learned long ago never to say In ftont 
of her, "No, she doesn't work, ae's just a housewlle." 



The King 
And 



His 
Queen 



and a new television set to 
during the day. 



While she got dishpan haods, 
. housemaid's knee and all ttume 
housewifely maladies, I did my 
dead level best to stave off her 
every effort to get me to do any 
work around the house. What I 
did do, was partially appease 
her everytime she complained 
by buying her a brand new work- 
saving household device. I 
figured how could anyone com- 
plain of so much to do witti a 
washer, dryer, dishwasher, 
waxer, garbage disposer, va- 
cuum cleaner, sewing machine 
watch while she had nothing to do 



When even the appliances and devices failed, I tried lectures 
on male superiority and told her that I had much more importutf 
things to worry about, like the Common Market, VIetiam and 
the National League pennant race. 

Fir.ally she decided the only way to change her situation 
was to go to work. She has now been working one month, and 
I'm a nervous wreck. She immediately pr^red for me a list 
of chores that are downright embarrassing to the male ego. 

Make the beds; clear the table after dinner; tidy up the buntly 
room after the kids have been in there all day; get one child 
ready for bed; and vacuum the entire house are just a few of 
, the new duties 1 have. 

No longer can I sit down after dinner and read the paper or 
watch TV. No longer can 1 spend the weekends bowling, or 
w-atching the news and sports programs on TV. I have to do 
woman's work. Imagine That! 

The house has never been cleaner, though. She spends her 
entire weekend and mine cleaning up, dusting, scrubbing, 
waxing, ironing, doing the laundry and tidying iq) sothe maid 
won't think we ke^ a dirty or messy house. 

The most horrible part of the day comes in Hie early moraing. ^ 
My wife has never l>een an early riser, »nd tas rarely spakM ^ 

three words betoie her coffee. But now, she is grumper thu 
ever, as she tries to elbow her way to the mirrow to apply 
her eye makeup while I'm trying to shave. 

And when I get home at night ready to unburden myself ao(l 
all my problems of the office on her, she beats me to Qie punch 
and unburdens herself and all the problems of her work on me. 
It just isn't fair. What are women coming to? HejA thing yon 
know, they'll want to vote. 

Now that her mind is "challenged again" by working outside 
the home, she also seems to have opinions on jist about every- 
thing. The other day she even told me she predicts that St Ltwis 
will win the National League pennant. I think that's going too 
far in her invasion of the male spectrum. And besides I was Just 
about to predict that St. Louis would win the National Leagne 
pennant. 

All this jazz about children suffering when the mtrther goes 
to work Is a lot of baloney too. They love it. They get to do all 
the things they want during the day wh'Iethe maid is there. Then 
when Mother comes home, she brings them presorts tnm her 
own money and spends the time between suw)er and their bedtime 
playing with them while I do Uie housewifely duties. 

This bit about her own money is amusing too. How come U she 
has her own money now, I have to pay the maid, the baby sitters, 
for her lunches and the gas for the car i^ich I boi^t? 

Those firet few weeks were hard to take. My male superiority 
had been threatened severely. My male ego had suffered mis- 
erably. And I had to do a lot more work around the bouse than 
I have ever done before. It was downright unnerving. But then 
her paychecks started to roll In. 

How nice it is to be able to live in the style to which we h^l 
already been accustomed. How nice it is to be able to Day ttie 
bills on time again. 

Maybe it's all worth it aner all. But then I've been thinking 
of retiring and letting her support me. Maybethis is my chance 
It wouldn't work out though. I'd get dishpan hands, houseman's 
knee and all those other stay-at-home diseases. I'd start to 
consider myself a "drudge". And I'd probably cry a lot at the 
lack of challenge my new posIUon had. Then I'd Just have to n 
out and get a job. • 

Don't get me wrong. My home is still my casUe, no matter 
what the situaUon. But now, the Queen gives the orders. 




VIRGINIA UACH SUN 
3108 Pacific Avenu*, Virginia BmcIi, 
Talaphona: 42S-2401 

BEACH PUBLISHING COtfORATION 
PuUisiMr 

The Virginia BeadiSun is pubRdied evwy .. 
day at 3108 Pacific Avenue, Vlrjj^lnia 6eacb« 
ginia, third da&s postage paki^ WgtaAi 
Virginia. AAail alt dwnge m eftm 
editorial oorresporKJence to 3 lit P$6Hc 

Single-copy PriciH 10 cents. 

Subsaiption Site: , $64» a year by mid U 

Vl^Na Beach. $12.00 
ytar ^awhMi, 




■ ' ' ' 1 I I <■■!■> I ■ ^^^i^v^^atupqi^MHVi 



p II I M . I. , . jum^imm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmiftitilimttKmmm 



Thursday, May% 1967 



The Virginia Beach Siin 



PagB 5 




MRS. A. R. McC ALLEY, 83, OF RICHMOND, A FORMER BRANCH (STATE) PRESIDENT, HAS 
ATTENDED SOME 51 STATE CONVENTIONS. NOW AN HONORARY 50-YEAR MEMBER AND 
A FAMILIAR FIGURE IN KING'S DAUGHTER'S CIRCLES, SHE RuCEIVES A WARM WELCOME 
FROM MRS. JOE DAVIS, DISTRICT PRESIDENT ,0F FAIRFAX. 

King^s Daughters 

Meet for 70th 
Branch Session 





MRS. JOHN WINN, VIRGINIA BEACH CITY UNION PRESI-; 
DENT AND CONVENTION CHAIRMAN, GREETS MRS. G. 
BENTLEY BYRD 01^ NORFOLK CITY UNION AND A FORMER 
BRANCH PRESIDNET; AND MRS. WV B. MARSHALL OF 
FRONT ROYAL, CURRENT BRANCH PRESIDENT. 



LEFT: MRS. I. H. EAST OF ROANOKE, BRANCH FIRST 
VICE PRESIDENT, CHECKS IN FOR THE 70TH ANNUAL 
KING'S DAUGHTER'S CONVENTION. 

ijyiiiriiiiiiiiiiii ■•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiitiiuiiy 

■•■• 




MISS PERCY SMITH, uLDEST 
LIVING MEMBER OF THE VIR- 
GINIA GROUP, WAS AMONG. 
THE FIRST TO CHECK IN FOR 
THE CONVENTION. 



Genuine Beach weather greeted delegates from through- 
out the state who checked into the Cavalier Monday for the 
70th annual convention of the Virginia Branch, International 
Order of The King's I>aughters and Sons. It was the first 
King's Daughters convention held in our city. 

The registration desk was staffed throughout the day Moo- 
d4y^ awaiting the arrival of the 200 dele^tes expected. 
Convention activities included a reception Monday evening, 
business and a l)am)uet Tuesday and a final business session 
Wednesday morning; adjournment was scheduled for midday 
Wednesday. 

Serving as hostesses were members of the newly-organized 
Virginia Beach City Union. Mrs. Joseph C. Jett and Mrs. 
John F. Winn were co-chnirmen. 



(Sun Photos) 



Follow the lead of Most Tidewater Cithens. Fill your 
Musical needs where you buy with complete confidence! 

in the music business, experience and integrity ore 
everything. We hove the lines and the connections to 
serve you best. 

And now, for your convenience, another store to serve 
you. This time, at Wards Corner— 124 East Little 
Creek Road (Next to Smith & Welton). 

We are now open for business and if you don't mind our 
being disorganized, we will be happy to serve you - 




PIANOS 

Whether you want a fine Instru- 
ment for high musicianship - or a 
pFano for ''funning", we can, if 
we know your particular desires, 
provide you precisely the right 
instrument. Our fine brands- 
Story & Clark, Henry F. Miller, 
Krakauer. 




ORGANS 

How wonderfully "Magic Work- 
inflfOi^^te GtA»»e^)^t^.>^hb 
mintbcr«ofl«vcftNs'if9«> cdnntwm- 
nKin4i,is $imiply,liK»tc«tlc!;^And 
you can get big auditorium 
sound in a small room. Exclusive- 
ly 6urs~Lowrey Organs. 




INSTALL 
NOW AND 

SAVE! 



Everything in 

FENCIHG 

Call BILL JOLLEY 

• FENCE • AWNINGS • ROOFING 
STORM DOORS & WINDOWS 

EASTERN FENCE & AWNING CO. 

NIGHTS, SUNDAYS 
CALL 855-3103 547-3533 



OPENING 
SPECIAL 




DRUMS-.Want to 

talk drums? And 
make a wise selec* 
tion? We'd be happy 
to council with you. 




SB 






GIFT CERTIFICATE WORTH 

Credit towards purchase of any new piano 
or organ on our show room floor... 
If certificate is brought in before May 

20. 



Ill 




BAND INSTRU- 
MINTS— In most any- 
thing you buy, quality 
is the greatest bargain. 
Quality doesn't mean a 
high price-it does 
mean avoiding cheap 
instruments-See our 
Reynolds line for your 
best buy. 




f 



MBS SOPHIE C. GAYLt OF 
THE CUP OF COLD WATER 
CIRCLE, RICHMOND, WAS A- 
MONG THE RICHMOND DELE- 
GATES WHO C A M E BY CHAR- 
TERED BUS. BUS AND DRIVER 
STOOD BY DURING THE CON- 
VENTION TO TAKE THE WO- 
MEN ON SIDE TRIPS IN THE 
AREA. 




MRS. JFIELDING HUfeSMANN 
OR WARRAHTON, SECOND 
VICE PRESIDENT. 



9 WAYS WHEAT & CO., INC., 
SERVES TIDEWATER INVESTORS 

i, RESEARCH - field reports, Industry surveys, 
monthly market letters, spot news flashes and 
computer research. 

2. INVESTMENT BANKING - raising money for cor- 
porate clients. 

CORPORATE FINANCE - through mergers, stock 
offerings and many other services, we serve the 
corporation and its executives. 

BOND SPECIALISTS - in tax-free municipal and 
corporate bonds. 

OTC NET MARKETS - maintained in many local 
and regional securities. 

MUTUAL FUNDS - a convenient investment ve- 
hicle for many investors. 

ORDERS - executed on an exchanges and the OTC 
market. 

FOUR NEW YORK CORRESPONDENTS - forniore 
ettertive customer service. 

OTHER - portfolio reviews, data processing, 
safekeeping, electronic quote services, pats and 
calls. 

Wheat 6 Co., Inc. 

•*trm*^ H*- rim Minr uhumi \«ih( \s .Iimi, m iIw«j 
15 SfLDtN ARCADt NORfOlK. VA 2J5IO 



3. 



4. 



5. 



7. 



8. 



9. 



AMPLIFIERS -. No 

guitar sounds brstter 
than its omp. Hovo 
the right omp and you 
get the solid music you 
*vant. See our big 
assortment! 






STRING INSTRU. 
MENTS"ln America, 
William Lewis & Son 
*i3 synonymous wifh fine 
stringed orchestra! ins- 
strumenfs. We hove 
them all and the ex- 
perience to serve you. 







GUiTARS-.|t doesn't 
take a witch doctor to 
see that a boy can ride 
a guitar big places. 
Guitar your way to 
where you want to go. 
It's the most popular 
instrument in a gener« 
ation. For you ~ Epi- 
phone, Kalamazoo 
guitars, Harmony 
Guitars. 



SHEET MUSIC-What 

ever ore your sheet 
music needs, coll on us 
and expect superior 
service. We have 
superior stock, and 
personnel tb give you 
(ust that. Iry us an<^ see. 



KS 



imii <,/v««i 



* t> U- JJJ» 



PORTABLE ORGANS 



Music in a suitcase! Right! - We have 'em - 
priced right tool 



1 i [ Come see our new store! We believe youll like if! We know we'll like you! 

Ill NEWTON PIANO CO., Inc. 

124 E. Little Creek Rd.-Phone 5 88-5459 

Hi WARDS CORNER fNexf To Smi'M&We/fonJ « 

1 1 1 HOURS: 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY-SATURDAY 'TIL 6 

i i i National Brand Name Foundation Award Winning Music StOTt. 

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Th< Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 4. 1967 



Nominations Limited Morlliis Top Cox, Kiiiglits Only Teoiii to Defeat Cradock 



fli^ sclKxil Juniors who are 
Interested in entering the 
U^ted Stipes Air Force Acad- 
emy i4>on graduation are re- 
minded to ai¥ly for a rumina- 
tion Otis spring, saidMaj. 
Robert C. Hudson, the Academy 
liaison oisicer in the Virginia 
Beach arou 

Members of Congress will 
»>on begin to consider candi- 
dates to the class entering the 
Academy in June 1968. Since 
nominating quotas are limited 
for each member of Congress, 
the student should not delay 
making his application. 

Senators and Representatives 
are interested in norr.inating 
successful high school students 



to be considered for Academy 
aMwintments from their states 
and congressional districts. A 
good scholastic standing, parti- 
cipation in extracurricular ac- 
tivities, and physical fitness 
are the most important factors 
considered by Congressmen in 
choosing their nominees. 

Mai. Hudson is a member 
of tile Air Force Reserve, not 
on active duty, who represents 
the Academy in high schools 
in this area. He urges students 
who are interested in the 
Academy to get in touch with 
him for information concerning 
the application procedures and 
entrance examinations. 



Foce Crodock Fri. 



HESTERS HAS 

fj^jg^M COLOR 

TaMe JiCodels 




the Handcrafte 
Color TV 



Hjntlsomely clesiKncd compact 
tjlilf morlol ii'levision 



HARGF 



DIAL 464-6811 
BOBBINS CORNER 

4817 SHELL RD. 
VIRGINIA BEACH 




Hester's offers expert 
service on all makes 
of color televions, 
stereos, radios, and 
black and white T. 



Steve Stanley of Bayside 
pitched a four-hitttr to dash the 
hopes of the Cox Falcons for 
a leading position in the East- 
ern District standings. 

Stanley's pitching and the hit- 
ting of the Bayside team in the 
seventh inning Enabled the Mar- 
lins to defeat the stunned Fal- 
cons, 6-4. The loss dropped Cox 
to a third-place tie in the 
district. 

Stanley's pitching made the 
game for Bayside until the sev- 
enth inning, when the Marlins 
exploded for five runs. Others 
contributing to the Baysi#e win 
were David Defoe, whose early 
double scored two runs, Stanley, 
who singled for 1 RBI, and Lefty 
Barba, also accounting for one 
RBI. 

The Falcons made three runs 
in the ninth, but relief pitcher 
George Thomas got the last 
man to clinch the upset. 



The Marlins also held off 
another powerful Eastern Dis- 
trict rival on Friday, tying 
Wilson, 5-5. The game went for 
11-innings, and was finally call- 
ed on account of darkness. This 
week, the baseball Marlins 
travel to Cradock on Friday. 

The tennis team at BHS en- 
joyed partial success this past 
week, defeating Great Bridge 
on Friday and losing to Maury 
on Tuesday. Maury had little 
trouble at lengthening its un- 
defeated record, and defeated 
the Marlins, 8-1. 

The Marlins shut out Great 
Bridge, 9-0. This, the final 
week of the BHS tennis season, 
sees the tennis Marlins travel- 
ing to Princess Anne on Friday. 

After participating at 
the Eastern District Relays at 
Forman Field last Saturday, the 
track team travels to the City 
Meet tomorrow. 



Cox to Host Meet 



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The 1967 Annual City Wide 
Track meet will be held at Cox 
High School tomorrow night. 
Runners from five high schools 
in the city will begin at 8. 

Cox won the team title last 
year, but will be up against 
stiff competition tomorrow 
night. Princess Anne, Kellam, 
and Bayside are all strong this 
year. Favored runners In their 
events include: two mile- 
Magoon (C) West (PA); mlle- 
Keene (PA) Gregory (B); 880- 
Taft (K) Gregory (B); 440-Taft 
(K); high hurdles-Binder (C) 
.Wilkins (PA); low hurdles-Bin- 
der (C) Delacruz (PA); high 
jump-German (PA) Piatt (B); 
triple jump-Platt (B) Binder 
(C). 

Other events ar« wide open 
in competition. 

Last week Brian Magoon of 
Cox was named the Outstanding 
Athlete at the Eastern District 
Relays. Magoon came from be- 
hind and narrowly beat West 
from PA in the most exciting 
race of the day. 




I IT'S EASY TO . . . 

"ulld A Fesice 







V,' 

Th»T^*i a hiflh w tow »osd fence t« fit yiur »)y'e of htm»— U add valu«. 
aMt'CArn lit ani orotectirn to yovr properly. VV^n it as a i^rica f«r Mitdottr 
livinj— ai a bjr^Brnutid far thruhs and flawrr<— ii a »ale|u.ir4 far ckifOrca. 
tteth Hnd proticity. Lft ul thew you how a^ty ii \\ to butid a sUORf. attrar- 
t!*e ffoff. 





SLIDE— KELLAM CATCHER, DAVID PACE, TAGS OUT HIS PRINCESS ANNE OPPONENT IN A 
CLOSE PLAY AT HOME PLATE. KELLAM WON 6-1. 

Young Show Judge Offers Farm 



The Cox Falcons closed out 
their golf season with ah un- 
defeated record. Bill Calfee, 
Tom Pitkin, Jimmy Ellis, and 
Vern Burlage go into the Dis- 
trict Tournament this week de- 
fending last year's title. They 
are favored to win again this 
year, and possibly take honors 
in the State meet. 

Local Man 
Named 

William J. Murray has re- 
signed his post as director 
of commerce development of the 
Virginia State Ports Authority 
to accept a position with a non- 
profit organisation in New York 
City. Charles C. Rock, Mur- 
ray's assistant for the past two 
years, has been named acting 
director. 

The change-over liecomes ef- 
fective May 15. 

Murray, who has held his 
present position for Qie past 
six years, figure^ promineirtiy 
recently in Governor Godwin's 
first trade mission to Europe. 

Rock, regional manager of the 
Maryland Port Authority in New 
York for over 11 years before 
K>ining the VSPA in 1965 as 
assistant director of commerce 
development, has spearheaded 
much of the Authority's efforts 
in developing container facili- 
ties at Hampton Roads. 

Murray resides in Bay Colony 
with his wife and two children. 
Rock lives in Bay Island with 
his wife and two children. 



At the age of 24, Jimmy 
Cantwell Jr. is one of the young- 
est American Horse Shows 
Assn. judges recognized. 

Cantwell operates Hillcrest 
Farms where the Lions Club 
Secong Annual Horse Show will 
be held Saturday and Sunday. 
The Farm is off Indian River 
Rd. between Kempsville Rd. 
and North Landing Rd. 

Cantwell, who is an instructor 
and trainer at Hillcrest, has 
been invited to represent this 
area on a professional horse- 
man's delegation to Europe in 
October. The group will visit 
riding schools, race farms and 
breeding farms. 

Cant^vell came by his horse- 
manship honestly. Hillcrest 
Farms is a family enterprise 
which l)egan as a hobby about 
14 years ago. Through the com- 
bined efforts of Pam and Jim- 
my Cantwell, sister and bro- 
ther, and their parents, Jamie 
and Jim Cantwell, Hillcrest has 
now become the largest farm 
of its kind in the state. 

A member of the Lions Club, 



Cantwell has donated the 
grounds for the show at no 
charge. 

The Princess Anne Lions 
Club Horse Show is a member 
of the Virginia Horse aows 
Assn., Inc. and is rated "D" 
in the following divisions; small 
and large pony hunters, green 
hunters, open jumpers and 
V.H.S.A equitation. 



Miscellaneous divisions on 
Sunday are not recognized. They 
are: student, pleasure, western, 
and roadster pony. 

Alton M. Butler will be ring- 
master. The show is a member 
of the Virginia Horse Shows 
Assn. 

For further information, con- 
tact Ed Koster, Hcrse Show 
Chairman, at 497-1146. 



In what has been an erratie 
Eastern District seasra, fiMi 
Kellam Varsity basetiaU team 
has posted a 6'-4 record. 

The Knights, coadied byToS 
McCauley, have nine retnndng 
lettermen from last year. In 
last season's pla^ Kellam Just 
missed the tounttment wlUi a 
9-8 record. So f^ Ala seaaoe 
the Knights are in dftb |dM«. 
However, Kellam is ttie mily 
team to beat first plaea 
Cradock. 

^t the start of the seaaon 
pltchiiig was tboui^ to be a 
question mark. However, tlie 
pitchers have come ^ov^ well 
in eight complete games. Kel- 
lam's main problem has been a 
lack of timely hits. 

The pitching staff consists 
of Steve Thompson, Warren 
Dixon, Mike Futrell and Ray 
Bazemore. Thompson and Fu- 
trell have 2-1 records. 

Sophomore Alan Clements 
has been the leading hitter the 
entire season. Clemei^iscar- 
renUy hitting .378. He Has al- 
ready set a school record wtHi 
Uu-ee triples. 

Joe Scripture is hitting .324, 
Mike Tucker .317, and Datrid 
Pace .312. 

Seniors Scripture and Tommy 
Loftus are co-captalns. Last 
year as a junior Loftw made 
All Eastern District as a cen> 
terflelder. 



Sgt. Gay 
Competes 

Master Sgt. James A. Gay 
of 433 Dorset Ave., is one of 
66 topArmy Reserve marksmen 
who represented the XXI U. S. 
Army Corps during the First 
U. S. Army Commander's Rifle 
and Pistol Championship 
Matches at Ft. George G. 
Meade, Md. 

The annual championship is 
part of the Army's program to 
increase the proficiency of 
military personnel with indiv- 
idual weapons. It is also de- 
signed to fturther interest among 
personnel of First Army's 15- 
state and District of Columbia 
area in competitive marksman- 
ship activities. 




„ **'^'*^^'^''^'****%'«i^ 



JIM CANTWELL JR. TAKES A JUMP AT HILL CREST FARMS. 



Records Expected to Foil 



The speed record at North 
Carolina Motor Speedway will 
be broken during qualifying for 
the June 18 Carolina 500 at 
Rockingham, rival tire manu- 



TEEUWEN Bros. 




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facturer representatives agreed 
recently. 

Both Chuck Blanchard, Good- 
year's southern stock par rac- 
ing chief, and Al Clark, Fire- 
stone's senior racing engineer, 
concurred that the current mark 
of 116.959 m.p.h. will be ex- 
c ceded. Their observations 
came after each company had 
completed a week of tests at 
the mile, high-banked super- 
speedway. 

Plymouth-driving Paul Gold- 
smith established the record- 
-which is a world stock car 
mark for a mile, closed course- 
-in March, 1966, during quali- 
fying fbr the Peach Blossom 
500. Goldsmith, who will be the 
defending champion in the Caro- 
lina 500, also established a 
world stock car mark for four 
miles of 116.684 on the same 
day. 

Plymouth's Richard Petty and 
Dodge's Buddy Baker tested for 
Firestone. And while neither 
unofficially broke the record, 
their performances in full rac- 
ing setups convinced Clark tlat 
the marks would fall during 
qualifying when cars use "gum- 
ball' or softer tires on the brief 
runs. 



"We completed 900 mUM of 
testing here," Clark said,"uid 
we are very pleased. I predict 
the track record will be lower«l 
two-tenths of a second." 

lliis would raise the avenfe 
speed to 117.8 m4>Ji. 

Petty's bst lap durii« OM 
tests was 116.05 m.pJu vUlt 
Baker's fastest was \\%ja 
m.p.h. 

Plymouth's Jim Paschtl, 
however, cut a fast Up of U€.n 
m.p.h. during the Goodyeir 
tests while Dodge-driving 
Bol^y Isaac's best mile speed 
was 116 flat. 

"After running 1,000 mllesctf 
test here," Goodyear's Blan- 
chard said, "I see no reason 
why the qualifying speed stnukl 
not reach 118 m.p.h. And qd 
the basis of informatics) weMre 
gained from this test, the speed 
could increase as mucii as tiio 
miles an hour." 

That would put the CaroUaa 
500 qualifying speed ri^ at 
119 m.pjj. 



The giant Alaska KlAg Cnfi 
has be«i known to live as long 
as 30 years. 



Sour cream is just sour cretm 
...unless it's 




Hen you know lt*s Quality CMci*! 



L 



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^^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mmm^mmm^mmmmmmmmmmtmm^mmmtmmfm^mmtmfmmmmmmm^^mmmmmmmmmfmKKtk 



thurgctay, May 4, 1967 

K•^:«•^x•^:•x•:•:•^:♦^:•:•:•^^:.;•^^x.:.^^^^c-:.^ 
8 



The Virginia Beacli Sun 



Page 7 



•:•:•»:•:• 



• •-•-•-»-•••' 



•••.•-•.•.•.•. 



Hero's Reward for Doing a Job f Cox Schedules 



u 



^y JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. The pamphlet itself wis 



Christmas Day !965, Harold 
T. Palmer, Jf. of Virginia 
Beach, spent in the remote 
delta country of South Vietnam. 
Carrying his rifle and wearing 
his green beret, the young mar- 
ried man was far from home, 
his mother and father and his 
wife and children. 

Shortly thereafter the VIR- 
GINIA BEACH SUN ran a story 
and picture of the gaunt ser- 
geant, who was serving as an 
advisor with Special Forces 
deep in Viet Cong territory. 

Sgt. Palmer had written a let- 
ter home sdjout seeing one of 
his buddies killed while on a 
patrol with South Vietnamese 
troops. The VC would leave 
pamphlets along the road writ- 
ten in English. A South Viet- 
namese soldier would pick it 
up, and being unable to read 
it, would hand it to one of the 
American advisors. A VC sniper 
waiting patiently, would shoot 
the American. This is what 
had just happened to Palmer's 
buddy. 




2od LT. HAROLD T. PALMER, 
JR. 



harmless enough. It distorted 
the truth about the draft-card 
burning and the riots at Berkley, 
Calif., at the time, and cer- 
tainly would not have been be- 
lievcHJ by any American soldier. 

But Palmer was deeply dis- 
tressed that a friend of his 
had to die while reading about 
such occurrences in tiie United 
States. Palmer couW not under- 
stand why the demonstrations 
against the war in Vietnam be- 
cause he was there fighting as 
a professional soldier. 

A few months later, Sgt. 
Palmer, his commanding of- 
ficer and a group of men were 
pinned down by enemy fire for 
some time. The commanding 
officer and several others were 
killed. Palmer knew the rest 
of them were doomed and called 
for American fire on his own 
position. 

The fire came. The VC at- 
tack was miraculously stemme<^ 
and Palmer and a few others 
continued fighting and won the 
battle, then escaped. 

For his valor on that day, 
Sgt, Palmer was awarded the 
second highest honor his coun- 
try could give him, the Dis- 
tinguished Service Cross. 

Palmer came home, not only 
to a hero's welcome, but also 
to the warmth of his family. 
He told the VIRGINIA BEACH 
SUN in an exclusive interview 
at the time, that he considered 
the war in Vi^nam his job as 
a soldier. He is not the hero 
type. He is merely an unas- 
suming individual caugM up in 
history. 

Palmer has been stationed 
at Fort Benning Georgia re- 
cently, following a tour of duty 




The Boyfriend" 



By EDDIE GIBBS 

Frank W. Cox High School 
will present its fourth annual 
spring musical, "The Boy- 
friend", Friday and Saturday. 
The two performances will be 
in the school auditorium at 8:00 
p.m. 

"The Boyfriend" takes place 
at a fashionable boarding school 
on the French Rivera in the 
1920's. It relates the problem of 
a young girl who is so rich 
that no boy has nerve enough 
to come near her. In order to 
keep face among the other girls 
she invents the perfect "Boy- 
friend", The events that follow 
lead to a more than happy ending 
for all involved. 

In charge of the show are 



James E. Garrett, director, and 
William Boyll, musical direc- 
tor. 



The cast includes Vicki Day, 
Sue Ferguson, Gloria Harris, 
Cindy Cave, Eddie Chapman, 
Timniy Monahan, Eddie Gibbs, 
Mike Ussery and Brenda 
Clarke. 

Also included are Pat Hart- 
man, Loralee Ernst, Kathy 
Black, Ann Cherryman, Marcia 
Bartusiak, Copy Berg, Bob 
Bridwell, Art Bormann, Paul 
Scrappini, and Paul Morgan. 

Tickets may be reserved by 
calling the Student Activities 
Office of Cox High School or 
may be purchased at the door. 



SGT. HAROLD T. PALMER JR. VISITED SCHOOLS NEAR 
FORT BENNING, GA,, AFTER WINNING THIS COUNTRY'S 
SECOND HIGHEST AWARD FOR VALUR.THE DISTINGUISHED 
SERVICE CROSS. THIS PICTURE WAS MADE SEVERAL WEEKS 
AGO BEFORE HIC FIELD COMMISSIONING TOOFFICER RANK. 



Maj. Weber Wins Medal 



^ Army Capt. Raymond P. 
Weber, son of Maj. and MrjS. 
Paul L. Weber, 500 Putnam 
Road, received the Bronze Star 
Medal and Air Medal recently 
at Ft. Bragg, N. C. 

^ Capt. Weber earned tlie first 

• LEGAL NOTICE 

VIRGINIA: 

— In the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beadi on the 
28th day of April, 1967. 

In the matter of the estate 
of John Raymond Prltclord, 
deceased. 

It appearing to the Court that 
a rqjort of the accounts of the 
personal representative of John 
Raymond Prltcbard and of the 
debts and demands against the 
. estate have been filed in the 
Clerk's Office ot this Court 
and that more than six months 
■ have elapsed since the qualifi- 
cation of the personal r^resen- 
tatlve, on motion of Virginia 
National Bank, Executor, It Is 
ordered that the creditors of 
John Raymond Pritchard, de- 
ceased, and of the estate, and 
all other persons interested in 
said estate, appear in this Court 
on the 9th day of June 1967, 
and show cause against the pay- 
ment and delivery of the estate, 
without refundii^ bonds, to the 
devisees and legatees named in 
ttewiU. 

A copy of this order shall 
be published once a week for 
fbur consecutive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper having a general circula- 
' don in the City of Virginia 
' Beach, Virginia. 
' A Cc^y Teste: 

' JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

' By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 

' Wlllcox, Savage, Lawrence, 

Dickson & Spindle 

400 Virginia National Bank 

Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

THI BIO 

DIPPBMNGI IN 

LIFI INSURANOB 

... IS COST. AND FEDERATED 
COSTS LESS-SUBSTANTIAUY 

LESSI BEFORE YOU 

ENTER INTO A UFX CONTRACT 

INVESTIQATE... 



award for meritorious service 
as supply officer with the 1st 
Battalion of the 1st Infantry 
Division's ^th Infantry during 
his last assignment In Vietnam 
from 0<^. K), 1965, to Aug. 24, 
1966. 

The 29-year-old officer 
earned the second award for 
combat aerial support of ground 
operations from Jan 11 to Jan 27, 
1966, during the same assign- 
ment In Vietnam. 



at Fort Bragg, N. C. But he is 
no longer a Sergeant. 

As an additional honor, he 
has been given a direct field 
commission, and now proudly 
wears the gold bars of a Second 
Lieutenant. 

Lt. Palmer is merely one of 
thousands of veterans of the 

Barracks 
To Meet 

Ocean View Barracks #1829 
of which a number of Virginia 
Beach men are members, will 
hold its regular meeting on 
Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Hos- 
pitality Room of the Norfolk 
Federal Savings and Loan, 
Cromwell Drive just off of Tide- 
water Drive in Norfolk. 

All WW I veterans are urged 
to attend. Delegates to the State 
Department Convention at Hotel 
Roanoke, in Roanoke, July 7-0 
wlU be elected. . 

Commander W. l. Morris will 
pr^lde. 

The Ladles Auxiliary to the 
Barracks wlU hold Qjeir meet- 
ing iU the same time, same 
place and same hour, presided 
over bf Pres. Josephine 
Kramer, and all members and 
eligible ladles are urged to 
attend. 



Engine June-I/p 



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conflict in Vietnam. He for- 
tunately has come home safely 
and .with honor upon himself 
and his country. Many have been 
less fortunate. 

But as long as there are 
Lt, Harold T. Palmer Jr.'s, 
there will always be a United 
States of America. 

8 Listed 

Eight East Carolina College 
students from Virginia Beach 
last quarter made high enough 
grades to earn places on the 
official honors list. 

They are: William K. Gainey 
of 740 Hilltop Rd., Beverly 
Anne Kay of 5710 Meer St., 
Raymond A. Troutman of 411 
26th St. (all on the Dean's Ust). 

On the H^nor Roll were: 
Frank Robert Demille of 1521 
Wolfenare Rd., Jill UMowenof 
1325 Chewink Ct., WiUiam W. 
Pritchett Jr. of 5513 Forest 
View Dr., Joseph John Tamul 
of 468 Lineberry Rd., Robert 
John Walsh of 1716 Five Forks 
Rd. 




COX STUDENTS ARE SHOWN REHEARSING "THE BOYFRIEND" 
WHICH WILL BE PRESENTED THIS WEEKEND AT THE SCHOOL. 




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.PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT" 



Evans Promises Full 
Time Investigator 

"I kiiow, as an e]q;)erienced trial lawyer," Andre 
Evans, United Candidate for Commonwealth's Attorney, 
insisted during an interview, "that most cases are 
won or lost before getting Into the Courtroom. 
Thorough pre-trial pr^partion is the answer. This is 
especially true In criminal cases where a life or 
freedom may be at stake." 

"That's why," Evans continued, "I wUl have a 
full time Investleator on my staff when elected. 1 
will insist on this." 

"The job of this fUll time investigator," Evans 
went on, "will be to follow up on the investigation 
and be sure all the facts are determined so that 
my office will be ready for the trial." 

"The responsibility of the Commonwealth'.*; 
Attorney," Evans said, "is not necessarily to secure 
a conviction in every case, but rather to be sure 
that justice is done." 

"with the help of a full time investigator," Evans 
concluded, "to coordinate evidence and witnesses, 
the ends of justice will be more readily attainable." 



Etheridge 
Campoigns 
For Economy 

V. Alfred (Jack) Etheridge, 
City Treasurer of Virginia 
Beach, contthues his campaign 
for economy in government. 
Etheridge is a candidate for 
re-election in the July Demo- 
cratic primaries. "Our gov- 
ernment dollars," Etheridge 
said, "should be stretched 
in every way. It is the people's 
money that is being spent and 
their best interests must be 
safeguarded." 

"Sound, business practices 
must be followed in every 
expenditure," Etheridge em- 
phasized. "Virginia Beach, 
for instance, is paying out 
more than $150,000 a year for 
insurance, placed without 
competetlve bidding. If this 
covers^e was placed after bids 
had been -received, the cost 
would be reduced." 

"Our budget has reached an 
all time high. More of the tax- 
payers money will be spent 
this year than ever before," 
Etheridge insisted. "The 
budget has been forced up- 
wards by a failure to operate 
the City gpfvernment on a 
business-lUfe basis." 

"My fellow United Candi- 
dates and I," Etheridge stated, 
"pledge ourselves to lower the 
costs of City government by 
getting the "^ost value for 
every dollar spent. This can 
be done through inslstance 
on open bidding on all con- 
tracts and by use of a central 
purchasing bureau." 

Middleton 

Praises 

Students 

A key issue in this cam- 
palp -was-discussed by B. R. 
Middleton, United Candidate 
for the House of Delef^tes. 

"Our opponents on the Or- 
ganization or, as they call 
themselves, the Admicdstra- 
tion slate," Middleton re- 
marked, "base their claim 
that we have quality education 
in Virginia Beach on the fact 
that our children score reason- 
ably well in achievement 
tests." 

"However," Middleton con- 
tinued, "Virginia Beach has 
the highest per capita income 
of any of the neighboring cities 
and, for that reason, it must 
be concluded that the environ- 
mental background of our 
children makes themrankhigh- 
er in educational aptitude than 
the children from some sur- 
rounding communities." 

"The thought occurs to 
me," Middleton said, "that 
this background rather than 
what they learn in school 
makes our children do so well 
in the achievement tests. They 
achieve their scores in spite 
of the Virginia Beach Sctools 
rather than because of them." 

"The fact remains," Mid- 
dleton stated, "that Virginia 
Beach schools stand at the 
bottom in all meaningful com- 
parisons. The only quality they 
have now is in the class of 
the students." 




Coton Asks 

Who Will 
Control 

"The voters must decide on 
July 11 who will control the 
government of Virginia 
Beach," according to Edward 
T. (Ned) Caton III, United 
Candidate for the Virginia 
Senate from the 3rd Senatorial 
District. 

"The voters must decide," 
Caton continued, "Whether 
they want their government 
to be controlled by the special 
interests or whether they want 
the government to be con- 
trolled by the people." 

"That's the main issue In 
this campalp," C^on re- 
peated. "It's a simple matter 
of who should control our gov- 
ernment." 

"The United Candidates," 
Caton said, "solemnly pledge 
themselves individually and 
coUectively to represent only 
Uie people of Virginia Beach 
and to assure that the people's 
best interests are served at 
all times. Government of the 
people, by the people and for 
the people will be a fact In 
Virginia Beach If the United 
Candidates are elected on 
July 11." 

Gawrys 

For Full 
Disdosure 

"The Public Interest de- 
mands full disclosure of ther 
names of persons who areconr 
tracting with the Government 
at all levels," Joseph A. 
Gawrys, United Candidate for 
the House of Delegates from 
Virginia Beach, declared at 
a recent meeting of citizens. 

"The men behind all cor- 
porations having contracts 
with our government must be 
made known," Gawrys said. 
"AU stockholders, silent 
partners and others having a 
financial interest in any con- 
tracts with the City must be 
identified. We in Virginia be- 
lieve in the integrity of our 
governmental officials but 
here in Virginia Beach our 
confidence has been shaken 
by charges of malfeasance af- 
fecting our highway system 
and proposed toll road." 

"When an elected or ap- 
pointed official of Virginia 
Beach profits, either directly 
or indirectly, through owner- 
ship of stock in a land pur- 
chasing corporation," Gawrys 
continued, "such profits are at 
the expense of the taxpayers 
and represent a breach of the 
Pliblic trust." 

"The veil of secrecy in all 
transactions with our City 
must be lifted," Gawrys in- 
sisted. "B. R. Middleton, my 
fellow United Caixlidate for the 
House of Delegates, Edward 
T. (Ned) Caton HI, Candidate 
for the Senate, and I when 
elected will work toward pas- 
sage of a bill to require 
public disclosure of all hidden 
interests in government con- 
tracts." 



Absalom Urges Use 
Of Retired Persons 

"There are in Virginia Beach many retired military 
personnel," Richard R. Absalom, United Candidate for 
Clerk of the Circuit Court, pointed out," vlQi avast 
variation of special talents and executive ability. Many 
of these men, I am sure, would welcome tte opportunl^ 
to serve on the City's Boards and Commissions." 

"Moreover, these men," Absalom continued," are in- 
dependent minded and would egress honest opinions witboirt 
thou^ of approval by any political tacticn. They w(hiM 
spe^ for the people." 

"The United Candidates," Al»atom wei4ootosay,"v(wld 
tap this valuable source of talent and experloice and 
would appoint these men to some of the Boards and Com- 
misslwis which are now (k>mli^ed by membere oi t>w 
Boss' fomily." 

"The United Candi(bUes," Absalom said, "wUl (all vpon 
this reservoir of kooiHe^eable maqnwer and will Me 
Ok^ combined exoerlence In every possible way." 

"Later la this campaifpi," Absalom concluded, "I wlU 
surest the cmtlon (^ a new wat^dog commlssioo wUck 
would vtlllEe this ber^ctfore unused smrce d iodependcgt 
brain power." 



#W>8ste««:- 



S3S£l 



The Virginia Beacli Sun 



Bayside Pharmacy 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 



' I 



A Family Business Fits Into Modern Trend 



George William Detterman 
opened the store as manager 
In 1953 when ' it was owned 
by Burrow Martin. 

Now he ' has bought it and 
manages it with his pharma- 
cist son, G.W.^Detterman Jr. 
as Bayside Pharmacy at Shore 
Dr., and Pleasure Hous£- Rd. 

There have been some chan- 
ges made. 

For one thing the store is 
nearly double the size it was 
when the Dettermans bought 
it in 1962. For another, the store 
has just been extensively re- 
decorated. 

There is an immediate feel- 
ing of luxury as you enter. 
The cosmetic department is 
carpeted and has a modern 
chandelier. The prescript- 



ion departmcint, in a separate 
section of the store, is pan- 
elled. 

Dr. Detterman says that he 
clipped ideas as he saw them 
and filed them away for the 
time when he would need them. 
It paid off in an attractive 
store designed by Flair De- 
signs of Norfolk. 

"There's a lot c*4hem and 
a lot of us in it," says Dr. 
Detterman. 

Detterman Sr. has been in 
the drug business more than 
30 years. Dr. Detterman worked 
in drug stores "off and on" 
before graduating from college 
in 1956. A third member of 
the business is Robert L. Det- 
terman, another son, who is 
a nuclear engineer in Cali- 



fornia. He will be here for 
the festivities, however. 

The store has grown to more 
than 30 employees and three 
pharmicists. 

The grand opening sale will 
include souveniers for the lad- 
ies and a Loft's Candy party. 
The store will close early on 
Sunday when an invitation-only 
open house is planned for city 
officials and persons who have 
taken part in the remodeling. 

Detterman Sr. lives at Chesa- 
peake Beach and his son in 
Baylake Pines. 

Best wishes to a private bus- 
iness which is large enough to 
be modern , and still small 
enough to remember the in- 
dividual customer. 




THE DETTERMANS, JUNIOR AND SENIOR, STAND AT THE PRESCRIPTIOfl COUNTER IN THE 
PANALLED AND CARPETED DRUG DEPARTMENT OF THEIR NEWLY DECORATED STORE. 



[•••.•••••.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•. 




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NEW 
LOOK" 




WILKINS BREWER 

Plumbing & Heating 
Corp. 

7918 GLADE ROAD 
NORFOLK, VA. 
588-7949 



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ELEaRKALLY EQUIPPEDBY 

RICHARD W. SETZER 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 

5521 ODESSA DRIVE 
VA. BEACH 
464-6925 



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STORE PLANNING ENGINEERS & DESIGNERS 
106 W. 35th frREEt,)fCf[FOLK, VA. ^• 

627-0306 5B8-0318 



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COHeWUlATIOHS TO 

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BAYYiLLE 
FARMS 



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BAYSIDE 
PHARMACY 

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FORBES 
PEABODY 

CONSTIUCTION COIP. 

836 W. 39th STREET 
NORFOLK, VA. 
PHONE 627-3826 
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PHARMACY 



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A smashing sparkling ■ »NEW LOOK" .... just for you to make shopping exciting .... shopping enhanced by plush carpeting .... 

Imaginative decorating that has completely remodeled and redesigned Bayside into a dashing, "right-this-minute", 'NOW Pharmacy! 
A pharmacy filled with special savings io every department for you to help us celebrate! 



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PHARMACIST JOHN WILSON STEFFIE (BACK- 
GROUND) AND BILL DEAN, ASST. MANAGER 
(FOREGROUND) MEMBERS OF OUR DEDICATED 
STAFF WHO WILL ALWAYS GIVE YOU "RIGHT 
THIS MINUTE" SERVICE FROM THIS "UP TO 
THE MINUTE" DRUG STORE. 



*«**«= 



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SKCIAL VALUES IN EVEtr DEPARTMENT! ! 



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III35-C 



^1.59 I 



: COMBINATION 

' BOTTLE-SYRINGE r,;:p- <u» 

FEVER «J%A 

B-0 TP REG. / Y* 



THEMIOMETER 



CARROLL 

ASPIRIN 



BOTTLE OF 
100 



REG. 

49^ 



SUDDEN BEAUTY 

HAIR 
SPRAY 



WHAJNO^ 



16.2 oz. CAN 
REG. $1.07 



'« 



'SUPER 
STUFF 



/# REG. 
$1.00 



59 



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AfthAI Vitamins and BOTTLE REG.! 
wpyvfc minerals OF 100 S3.M) 



^m.m.m.m WfTH BOTTLE RKJ.' 

ABDOL c ™"*******"*'* °^ ^^ 12.29 ' 



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NEW INSTANT HAIR SET ROLLERS 

MINUTE 
SET 



WHITMAN 



REG. $1.59 



$1.19 



BONUS 
PUZZLE 



REG. 
39? 



29 



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: Squibb "Angle Brush" 

• TOOTHBRUSHES 

Ansell 

RUBBER GLOVES 



REG. A €■ 

«^ Ofor^I 



LOFT'S CORDUL 

CHERRIES 



3/4 lb. BOX 

REG. $1.49 



: iUTTY CROCKER 
$1.10' ■ "«TKS 



PAIR 



LOFT'S 



SERGEANT'S SENTRY 

FLEA COLLAR 



REG. 
11.98 



ARISTOCRATS e'iiaisS."-"^-®*' 



COOK- 
BOOK 



REG. 
$1.95 



^1.39 



Evelyn Harrell Cosmetician Advises And Serves 
You In The Unusually Beautiful Newly Decorated 
Cosmetic Department. Among The Many Cosmetics 
You'll Find: Coty, Revlon, Shulton, Dana, Bonnie 
Bell, Lanvin, Helena Rubenstein, Almay, Caron, 
Yardley, Dorothy Gray, ^id Tussey. 





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SPORTSMAN'S 



I ANTFBN "Ashton", 
■i iiN I K itn weatherproof 



REG. 
$2.49 



$1.79 



LOFT'S 

ARISTOCRATS 



minature 
chocolates 



HERSHEY Assorted 



Reg. «2.i5 $1.98 GOLDEN 
2± L_ "SHAPE" 



2FLASHLIGHTS 



REG. 
'Ash $1.98 

ANB 4 lAHERIES Flash" 



$^.59 CHOCOLATE BARS ''e\'' 3 cor 



BOOKS 



REG. 
29? 



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ENDURA 

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WATCH "^^ 

adults and child's sizes 

ONE ^***^ 

PRINT 



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PENCILS 



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black and white or color print from 
a negative you bring in with this ad- 
■ ■•iiiiiiiii.- vertisement clipped from paper. 



FREE! 



A DELICIOUS CUP OF 



REG. 
5? ea. 



BIC PENS 



MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE, 5*= '^1^^ heo ^l-*' 

SM. MED.LGE.^"'^- $1.98 



PKG. OF 3 



REG. 49? 



NEW! PAPERMATE ^« 

"OPS H POPS" PENS REc.<L(»9o< 

WESTAB 

STATIONERY 
ENSEMBLES 



TABLETS OR REG. <JOt 
ENVELOPES 49f XY 



SOUP & SANDWICH 

Bowl of onion or 

minestrone soup, 

your clwice of hb m^ ^ 

ham or cheese A||| y ^^ g^ V 

saiMlwlch, and wHl I 

coffee, tea, or 

ojlte. 

DESSERT SPECIAL I 

Fruit Sunday ^rawberry, Pln«iH>le | y ^ 



Per REG. "^ 1 



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ST. JOSEfN 

COTtON PKG. 
SWABS % m 



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An assortment of slightly 
shopworn Items priced to 
please. 



m tiSUVE THi mm to UMIT quantities . . . while supplies lAST . . .SPECIAL PRKES THROUGH MAY 6 ONLY 



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The Virginia fleach Sun 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 



Meet the Press . . . 



JIM COATES. GENERAL MANAGER 



Jim Coates; is the man re- 
sponsible for generating the 
Sun's rays ... the man behind 
ttie staff in the Sun operation. 

A businessman long associa- 
ted with the automobile business 
in Tidewater, James P. Coates 
has put his knowledge of fi- 
nances and business manage- 



ment to work turning the Sun 
into a lively, informative and 
entertaining community paper. 
He has assembled the profess- 
ional newsmen who now make 
up the Sun staff. 

Mr. and Mrs. Coates, their 
one daughter and one son live 
in Bay Colony. 




The name is the same. 

The newspaper is not. The staff, presses, 
style and offices are new. The "oldtimers" 
are the ones who have been with the news- 
paper more than three years. 

The city is changing too. The news- 
paper has changed to keep pace, to malce 
the citizens proud of having a newspaper 
of their own, a newspaper worthy of one 
of the fastest growing cities in the state. 

The present Sun is owned by a group of 
27 stockholders made upof Virginia Beach 
and Norfolk businessmen. No one stock- 
holder owns controlling interest of the 
stock. 

i- - ^■ 

The forerunner of the Sun was begun 
as the Virginia Beach Weekly in 1924 by 
Amos Johnson, who was later bought out 
by Congressmen Joseph Deal who changed 
the name to the Virginia Beach News. 
Thus it remained until 1952 when it was 
acquired by the Sun 'which hod been 
established in 1949. 

The original presses for the Sun were 
brought from Ohio. Unfortunately it took 



two more weeks than planned to get the 
presses running. The paper was called 
Sun-News after the consolidation, but the 
News was later dropped from the title— 
despite the fact that the Sun still gets 
mail addressed to the Sun-News. 

Last fall a series of changes began. 
First more space was acquired, and the 
newsroom moved into a modern, panelled 
office along with WVA^B radio. 

Then in October the Sun acquired a hole 
in the composing room— a reminder of the 
letter press that had taken up floor space 
there. Early in November the Sun's new 
offset press arrived, and on the 17th of 
that month the first issue was printed on 
the new press- in spite of the fact that 
the copy had to be set in Franklin and 
transported back to Virginia Beach by 
station wagon for the first week. 

Offset produces much clearer photo- 
graphs and permits more use of color in 
the paper. 

i^New staff members, new presses, new 
enthusiasm- -the Sun will rise with Vir- 
ginia Beach. 




CHET PASCHANG 



Chet Paschang has agreed to 
join the Sun as its managing 
editor, 

A native of Martinsburg, Mo., 
he has worked for the Ledger- 
Star since 1956 when he gradua- 
ted from the University of Mo. 
His career In journalism began 
before college when he was a 
Navy journalist during the 



Korean conflict. 
Paschang's news assign- 
ments have ranged from church 
news to municipal government 
and politics. He is a men^r 
of Sigma Delta Chi journalism 
society. 

Although he has lived in Nor- 
folk and Chesapeake, he and bis 
wife and two children now make 
their home in Thalia Manor. 



JEANNE TUCKER. WOMEN'S EDITOR 



Carolyn McAllen returned to 
the newspaper business six 
months ago after a six-year 
retirement to raise three 
children. 

Now serving as reporter and 
copy editor, her previous ex- 
perience was as a police and 
city hall reporter in Texarkana, 
Texas, and as an intern, for 
two summers on newspapers 
in Houston and El Paso, Texas. 

Although a native of Memphis, 
Tenn. she received her journal- 
ism degree from the University 
of Mo. where she was a member 
of Theta Sigma Phi journalism 
fraternity. 

In between trips from one end 
of Virginia Beach to the other 
in search of news, Carolyn lives 
with her husband, three child- 
ren and two dogs in Kings Grant. 



James E. "Jimmy" Simmons Rutgers University. He spent 
is the man in the Sun office with 30 years with Norfolk News- 
a perpetual furrow bet«f en his. papers before joining the Sun. 
brows. 

He received the Virginia 
Beach Sports Club 1966 award 
as Sportsman of the Year for 
his many efforts for youth in- 
cluding serving as chairman of 
the fund-raising committee 
which built a field for the Prin- 
cess Anne Little League and 
organizing the Lynnhaven Pony 
and Colt League plus serving 
as chairman for its fund-rais- 
ing committee too. 



The Newsroom.. 



He is a friendly man, but his 
continual drive to make the Sun 
an even more successful news- 
paper is a responsibility the 
advertising director takes to 
heart. 

A native of Norfolk, he at- 
tended William and Mary Col- 
lege and took advanced courses 
at Columbia University and 



Women's editor Jeanne 
Magee Tucker brings to the 
Sun news staff the necessary 
woman's touch. 

That touch has been recog- 
nized throughout the state as a 
very professional one: Her wo- 
men's pages recentV received 
a first place prize amonp week- 
ly and semi-weekly papersi in 
Virginia. 

Mrs. Tucker will be remem- 
bered by Tidewater readers 



as women's editor on a Norfolk 
paper, a position she held for 
some seven years. She retired 
to devote more time to her 
family, which consists of a 
husband and seven youngsters. 
They live in London Bridge. 

The excitement of a growing 
communit>' and the challenge of 
helping a paper grow with its 
community prompted her de- 
cision to hang her' women's 
editor shingle in the Sun news- 
room. 




CAROLYN McALLEN 
REPORTER. COPY EDITOR 





JIMMY SIMMONS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 



. . the Office Staff. . . 




One title just won't describe 
Betty Boss. 

She's receptionist --and proof 
reader- -and takes classified 
ads and legal notices--and is 
in charge of takinfr subscrip- 
tions. She's been with the paper 
more than two years. 

A native of New York, she 
has lived in this area since 
1959 and now ni.ikes her home 
at Hilltop, She likes to swim. 



It's her friendly smile that 
greets everyone who stops for 
information, and her voice that 
remains cheerful no matter how 
hurried she may be. 



BETTY BOSS, RECEPTIONIST 



Chief cook and tmttle washer 
for the business office is Hazel 
Ware, whose official titles in- 
clude bookkeeper and office 
manager. 



She cracks the whip (not 
really) over the girls under her 
to see that the work gets done 
on time. Another big job for 
which she receives no salary 
and too little credit is main- 
taining the office's supply of 
coffee. 

A native of W a t s o n v i 1 1 e, 
Calif., she lias lived at the 
Beach 10 years, now at Colonial 
Arms Apts., and has worked 
/or the Sun two years. She has 
T daughter and a son 




' A real go-go girl always on 
He go is Rene Michaels, who 
is the youngest and probably 
, most energetic staff member. 

' As ad compositer she assists 

tin laying out ads, setting type 

,«od most anything else that 

oeeds to be done in the com- 

iKsing room except run the 

; presses 



Sally Palmer is another 
member of the busy single-set 
around the office. 

As a Justowriter operator she 
is in charpt of setting stories 
in type. She also operates the 
headline machine which she af- 
fectionately calls "Morris," 





HAZEL WARE, OFFICE MANAGLH 



OLGA EDWARDS 
ADVERTISING SALES 

Advertising gal Olga Edwards 
needs no introduction to Sun 
readers. 

^e has lived at the Beach 
for the past 38 years, has, 
for the past four, worn two 
Sun bonnets: one as a Sun ad- 
vertising saleswomen, the other 
as a Party Line personality 
whose social column appeared 
weekly on the Sun women's 
pages. 

At present, she is concentra- 
ting only on increasing her ad- 
vertising lineage. - 

Mrs. Edwards, the mother of 
two children: a son attending 
Hampden-Sidney, and a married 
daughter who lives in Richmond. 

Mrs. Edwards lives In Vir- 
ginia Beach Borough. 



Artist-illustrator Meredith 
Sembler rules her corner of 
the newsroom with a beauti- 
fully-manicured but firm hand 
... a hand as capable at the 
drawing board as it is at keep- 
ing intruders out. 

Out being outside her 

walled-in corner where she sur- 
rounds Jierself with an assort- 
ment of artsy-craftsy suHPlies 
she uses to turn her ideas into 
imaginative layouts and illus- 
trations for ads . . and . . when 
time permits, sketches for the 
news pages. 



Robert Earl "Bob" Whitley 
is an ambitious young man who, 
in a little over seven months 
at the Sun, has progressed to 
assistant advertising director. 

Besides selling advertising. 
Bob dummies in the pages— that 
is, he decides what ads are 
going where. 

A native of Norfolk and a 
graduate of Maury High School, 
he attended Old Dominion Col- 
lege. Before coming to the Sun 
he was employed by Norfolk 
Newspapers for four years. 

A newly-wed (married less 
than a year), he and his wife 
live in Pembroke. He Is a 
member of the Norfolk Ex- 
change Club and First Pres- 
byterian Church. 




BOB WHITLEY 
ADVERTISING 




MEREDITH SEMBLER, ART DIRECTOR 
She learned it all at Rich- sophisticate and career wpman 



mond Polytechnical Institute, 
acquired her on-the-job experi- 
ence with an ad agency in New- 
port News. 

When she's away from it all 
she surfe ami sails ... a young 



who shares a Beach apartmwit 
with three other young career- 
ists. ' 

She's the Sun staff's 1»ow' 
girl, with Now ideas for JtNow 
paper. 



. . . .Production 



RENE MICHAELS 
AD COMPOSITER 



SALLY PALMER 
JUSTtDWRITER OPERATOR 



CALVIN LEE PHILLIPS 
MAINTENANCE 

» 

Bo and Calvin Lee Phillips 
are included In the same story 
because they are also included 
in the same family— as bro- 
thers. 

Bo is the older aiKl has bem 
with the Sun longer— almi»t a 
yrar. Calvin Lee be^m work 
around the first of the year 
•iter bks brother rea)mm0)ded 



CLYDE "BO" PHILLIPS 
PRESS ASSISTANT 
him for the job. 

Bo, as press assistant, is 
more settled in his ways. He's 
married wA the proud father of 
a new son. 

Calvin Lee, maintenance 
superintwdent, is still looking 
—for a wife that Is. 




BOBailTH 
PR(M)UCT!ON SUPERINTENDENT 



Bob Smith is the man who 
claims the presses as "his." 

He's the production super- 
intendent, and thanks to him the 
newspaper is printed. The com- 
ixjsing room Is also "his", but 
he allows some of the rest of 
the staff in to assist him. 

A native of the area— old 
South Norfolk, thatis-heBrid- 
uated from Maury High Schotrf. 
Before coming to the Sun four 
and a half years ago, be worked 
lor Norfolk Newspapers three 
y«rs. 

He and bis wife (three kUis 
too) live in Princess Ame 
Plaza'. B(^ is presided tt the 
Fraternal Order of Eagl», his 
main intertst b^M^ tovU^. 



D. C. Raper, better known 
e "Doug" is the man who 
makes iq) for the mistakes of 
Oie news staff. 

His 21 years in the graphic 
arts field <M not quite prepare 

bim for the enthusiastic 
phot(^raphic efforts of the 
newspaper staff. But he's 
ca^^ on fast in two mcHiths. 

He is a cameraman and a 
strii^r. A strif^r, by tte 
way, in offset language is re- 
qxMsible for fitting the neg- 
^ives Mq fSges. 

B^re coming to the Siu 
in March, Doug was emi^yed 
by {tenvllle Commercial kpp^ 
in OanvUle. His wife ami s(m, 
irtll be Joining him Iwre as 
toon as sdiool mds. 




DOW} BAPER 
GRAPHIC ARTS 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH HIGH SCHOOLS 
AND THE VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

ASK YOU TO SUPPORT THIS COMMUNITY PROJECT 



<^» to Offer? 



JaReiWA 



*!^ W 






■^^ "** "^ Bl "^l ^5 ***%««^^ 
I S~j>'J'^5!? ?fi\l-^S? SS'ft 

I ■-:£.■-.. St*!!?-" cv5i5"sEi 
■ :%?:^ ^-SiiS £?§§§ 



Through the cooperation of the Student Council Association of the Virginia Beach high schools, 
thisSpeclal Subscription Drive has been inaugurated as a community project by M-H-E Adver- 
tising, Inc. 

When your high school representative approaches you, Iceep in mind that one-third of your sub- 
scription will be turned over to that student's school to be used for school projects and activ- 
ities. 

The remainder of your subsci^litl^ cosnivill beTised" to defray' the^ cost of rhariTng'THE SON 
to you each week. They have been mailing your copy of THE SUN to you free by third class 
mall. THE SUN will go on a subscription basis, as of July 1, 1967. There Is a need —indeed, 
a necessity — for Virginia Beach citizens to have their own community newspaper written and 
published by Virginia Beach people. We are sure, therefore, that you will want to continue to 
keep THE SUN coming and that you will consider the small cost of subscription — less than 40 
a copy on a 3-year subscription basis —a reasonable and acceptable charge. 



SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER: 

1 YEAR (52 ISSUES)- $3/^ 2 YEARS (104 ISSUES)- $5 /^ 3 YEARS (156 ISSUES) 

REGULAI SUBSCRIPTION AFTER JULY 1 - $6.00 PER YEAR 

in tht avsnt you tn not at homo whon a raprasentathra calls 
en you batwaan May 5 tfiru May 16, fill out coupon balow: 



-$6 



DATE 



ADDRESS 


APT Ma 


CITY 


STATF 


7IP rtnnr 


PumiF 



PfiattcridN. 



MAKE CHECI^ PAYABLE TO VA. BEACH SUN 
MAIL TO F.O. BOXS546,VA. BEACH, VIRfilNIA 
lAYSWi STATION 2345S 

_ NIf fe Scfetal wM «y SUM subKrifthn. 




BAYSIDE HIGH SCHOOL 




F. W. COX HIGH SCHOOL 




FIRST COLONIAL HIGH SCHOOL 




F. L KELLAM HIGH SCHOOL 




KEMPSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL 




PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 




UNION KEMPSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL 




VIRGINIA BEACH JR. HIGH SCHOOL 



SUPPORT THIS COMMUNITY PROJECT ! — SUPPORT YOUR HIGH SCHOOLS I 

— SUPPORT YOUR HOME-TOWN NEWSPAPER I 



THIS ADVERTISING PROMOTION CREATED AND IMPLEMENTED SOLELY BY M-H-E ADVERTISING. INC. 



■inngviBiipp>'^aiHWiP«^*i 



mm 



mmm 



mmmm 



■m 



12 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Fairer Fair Is 
Fair Prediction 



H there is fair weather, fair 
officials have given fair warning 
ttiat the Greater Tidewater Fair 
Assn. fair in Virginia Beach 
ttls year will be far better than 
&lr. 

Plans for the 1967 fair, which 
will be held again at Hilltop this 
fiUl, were unveiled at a press 
conference at the Golden Tri- 
angle Motor Hotel in Norfolk. 

The dates for the fair this 
. year are Sept. 25-30, one week 
earlier than last year, accord- 
ing to John Shand, who is work- 
ing with the fair again this year. 

Virginia Beach Elks Lodge 
2268 is again sponsoring the 
lair, and will again donate all 
proceeds to charity. Shand was 
president of the Virginia Beach 
Elks Lodge last year. 

The first edition of the fair 
last year was plagued with 
problems that Shand says Gen- 
ei;al Manager Steve Rose has 
solved this year. 

The worst problems last Oct- 
ober, however, centered around 
the weather. Shand admitted 
that Rose 'could do nothing about 
that, but said Hose "is making 
sure everything else works in 
our favor". 

Rose engaged an architect to 
lay out the plan of the fair this 
year. He says the architect 
designed a large parking area to 
bfe covered with oyster shells 
and walkways throughout the 
fair which will be covered with 
sand or macadam. 

In addition huge quartz lights 
wIU provide needed illumina- 
tion at all places on the grounds. 

"We learned a lot last year," 
said Shand, "and we are at- 
tempting to solve all the prob- 
lems this year." 

New attractions will include 
a grandstand show with Joey 
Chitwood's thrill show and pos- 
sibly the California Roller 
Derby. There will also be live- 
stock displays and shows, being 
sponsored by local 4-H clubs. 
There will also be additional 
displays and exhibits of interest 
to the farmer. 



to be started in recent years 
and become successful almost 
overnight. 

"So this year, we are going 
to have the second biggest fair 
Tidewater has ever seen," said 
Shand. 




JOHN SHAND REVEALS PLANS 
FOR THE 1967 GREATER 
TIDEWATER FAIR TO BE 
HELD IN VIRGINIA BEACH IN 
SEPTEMBER. 



Senior Gets 
Naval Academy 
Appointment 



Ernest L. Morris Jr., vice 
president of the senior class 
at Princess Anne High School, 
has been selected by the Sec- 
retary of the Navy as one of 
85 Naval and Marine Corps 
Reservists for appointment to 
the Naval Academy. 



Shand hinted that Rose is 
hopeful by next year of having 
his own grounds for the fair and 
much of his own equipment. 
Rose just smiled. 

On the midway this year, a 
large number of additional 
rides will be added. The rides 
will be provided by the Deggler 
Shows, and will include a 
$275,000 triple ferris wheel 
that takes two days to set up. 

Fireworks displays will be 
held every night as another 
attraction for the anticipated 
■100 to 135 thousand people who 
will visit the fair^ 

Rose and Shand will be keep- 
ing a wary eye on the skies, 
hoping that the rains stay away 
this year. 

Last year was the first time 
Tidewater has had a large fair 
in many years. The Greater 
Tidewater Fair is also one of 
the first fairs in the country 



Morris, who lives at 5213 
Castle Rd., is a member of the 
reserve crew of the destroyer 
Williard Keith (DD-775). His 
father is also a Naval Reservist 
and was recently appointed a 
chief warrant officer with Mili- 
tary Sea" Transportation Ser- 
vice Division 5-1 at the reserve 
training center here. 

Jr. Civitans 
Pick Two 

Two First Colonial High 
School students I were elected 
officers of the Chesapeake Dist- 
rict of Junior Civitan at a meet- 
ing in Hampton recently. 

Tom Eagar, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. H. D. Eagar of 613 Berk- 
ley PI., was elected governor. 
He will be the leader of all 
Junior Civitan Clubs in Penn- 
sylvania, Maryland andVirginia. 

Also elected at the convention 
to the office of treasurer was 
Pam Garrett, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Councill D. Garrett 
of 3368 Eagle Nest Pt, 



OF All ECONOMY 

IMPORTS, THE 

RENAUITIOIS 

BEST OF All 



m OiON'T m IT. MAD TEST MAfiAZINE DiSI 




minmmiimmu 



' MAO mi mmm. a mm mmim mu m m- 

: SBMFRS TESTfO AND COWAREO THE REUAOII Ifl HTM AU QTBEI 
; ECONOMT IMPORTS; 11 IN AIL THEY MNCIBOE THE 84 PA6E lEPflRT 

IT SAVINS 

- irs BRAKING nmiim m am- 

FORT m MOST IMPRESSiyE: COM- 
IINiD WITH GREilT ECONOMY mW 
m HAVE PROVEN REPEATEBIY TNfSf 
fACI3RS Pyi IT AT THE TW OF IM 

am 

TBST DRm THB BIST kiMAULT i¥tH AT 
AMiRICA'S LARGiST RiMAULT DULBR 

f% EASTERN AUTO 




■^..>.-4k.lii"J ' .' 



KINGS 

.^L 'S^ SELF-SERVICE DEPT STMi 




NMmi 

Virginia Beach Blvd. 
at Glen Rock Road 

1851 East LItttt Creek Road 

VII6INIA lEACH 

Virginia Beach Blvd. at London Bridge^^>^*> 



\^-.--^ 



Famous Brana^, 

tm'% Has ff 5tof$M...iiad at Kiag's fot $f vi 01 frtrflMtf fn^l 




Waring 

Push Button 
Blendor 



16 



97 



/^Ill- 



Powerful motor, with 2-speed 
push-button control. Flexi- 
grip lid with built-in nneasure, 
durable container. ' Cord 
stores in base. Model OL2. 




General Electric 

Automotic 
Toaster 



1388 



I'ri,,- 



Extra-high toast lift . . . no 
probing! 6 position automotic 
control, easy to clean remove- 
able crumb tray. Model T82. 




General Electric 

Custom Con 
Opener 



8 



88 



l.ittr 
I'ri,,- 



Opens ony standard con 
outomaticolly in seconds. 
Fingertip control, magnetic 
lid lift Cord storage for neat 
appearance. Model EC 18. 




s;*':.'??^ >"*:*■ 



NAMIITON 
»iA€H 



Hamilton Beach 

Electric Knife 



9 



99 



fr, 



For perfect effortless corvmg! 
Easy grip "hondle with the 
hole precision ground stom- 
less blades, built-in counter 
fesf Model 775 No trnde m 




Udico 

Electric 
Con Opener 



10 



88 ^""" 

I'ri,;- 



With built-in knife sharpener! 
Opens all cans effortlessly, 
has automatic magnetic lid 
lifter. Model MCI 85. 




Proctor-Silex 

Spray-Steam 
Dry Iron 



1084 



King'n 

l-tttr 

l'ri,-f 



"Spray Control" for even, 
atomized spray at any setting. 
No drip, no water spots. Even- 
flo steom vents for full 
coverage. Model 10901. 




Zona 

Electric 
Drink Mixer 



9 



77 



King' 

//iiir 

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Dairy Bar mixer oppeols to 
all ages, makes all sorts of 
drinks. King size 20 oz un- 
breakable container, weight- 
ed no-tip bose Model DM1 




General Electric 

Slicing Knife 



1188 



Include* 

S20d 

Refund 



Easy to use . |ust guide 

through roosts, hams, turkeys! 
Spring-loaded switch, seal- 
lopededge stainless blodes 
detach for cleaning H EK4 




HAMIirON 
BtACN 



Hamilton Beach 

Portable 
Mixer 



744 



Linr 
I'ri,,- 



Popular "Mixette" is light- 
weight, easy to use. 3 speed 
selector right under your 
thumb. Convenient beater 
ejector, heel rest. Model 87. 







Udico 

Broilmastor 
Oven-Broilor 



9 



QQ klngn 
Prirr 



Broils, grills, toosts, bakes, 
warms! d-position thermostot 
control. Chrorne finish, cool 
bakelite handles. Measures 
1 '/?xl M!x6'/4". Model OB750. 




Geiieral Electric 

Portable 
Mixer 



8 



88 ^•'"- 

I'ricf 



Whips, beats, mixes at finger 
touch. 3-speed selector switch, 
beaters eject for easy clean- 
ing. Handy slot for ,wall 
storage Model Ml 7. 




Westinghouf 

Luggage Cose 
Hair Drvor 



1544 



king 

Ijnr 

Frirf 



A complete beauty Kiion in o 
petite luggage caie! Includes 
flexible hose, bonnet, nail 
dryer, hondy mirfor or^d 
utility tray Model Hft'O 




General Electric 

Steam and Dry 
iron 



844 



kiltf': 

Ijut 

I'rirf 



Proctor-Silex 

Pour SHco 
Toaster 

1474 



k .. 

Iaht 
frirr 



Contoured beige handle, 
matching cord and cordlift. 
Switch from steam to dry at 
the push of a button. Handy 
fabric dial. Model F64. 



Selectronic color control gives 
perfect toast every time. 
Toasts 1 to 4 slices at a time, 
ideoJ for ony size family. 
Model 20535. 





Dominion 11" 

Electric 
Skillet 



15^4 



king'p 



Steam md Pry 
' iron 

13" 



kinii'i 
Prirr 



Teflon finish . . . foods won't 
stick. 3M; qt capacity, high 
dome cover adds cookmg^ 
capacity Detochoble control, 
immersible. Model 2261. 



Double nofi-stick Teflon® 
cooting prevents itarcli build- 
up. New fabric diol with 
permo press setting, "water 
window" indicator. F80T. 




Sunbeam 

Electric 
Teotii Brutk 



Sclvfcic Professional Type 

CMSOlottO 

Noir Dryer 



1144 



hmg* 



228 



M king K 



l4nr 

Prirr 



Professionolly approved, 

cordless hygienic toothbrush 
with automatic up-down 
action, gets teeth cleaner. Best 
for the whole family! § CT7. 



Remote control witli 4 tem- 
perature settings for fast, 
comfortoble drying ... no 
hoses, no bonnets! Closes to 
hot box site. Model 308. 




>Nestinghou%e 

Steam and Dry 
Iron 



10 



88 



king'* 

iMtr 

Prirr 



6«n«ro/ Bl9€fri€ 

Ceffee 
Miher 

1048 



w 



kinf'n 



Uses ordinary top water. Fab- 
ric dial for full range of set- 
lings, wash 'n weor, steom 
and dry ironing. Model H$-3e. 



Irews 4 to I cups of perfMt 
ceffee to your taste, holds it 
at sorving temperature. 
Otr o J W plo ted body, heot- 
Msist bo«e. Model M 2 



^mmm&mmmmmtmummmmmmmm 



wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



mim 



I am the Norwegian Lady, 

I stand here as my sister before me 

To wish all men of the sea safe return home. 

The people of Moss. Norway, have sent me 
to commemorate Norwegian and American 
seamen who perished together when the 
Norwegian baric "Dictator" of Moss was 
wrecked off these shores on March 27, 1891. 




WimB 




% 



UJVIR6INIA BEACH SUN 



Thursday, May 4. 1967 



They'll Marry 




MISS PADRICK 



Jane Dodri 
Edward Hanson 



Edward Wilcox Hanson Jr. 
of Virginia Beach and Jane Ann 
Dodrill of McLean, Va., will 
marry Aug. 5 in Mclean. 

The announcemont of their 
engagement has betn made by 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
George E. Dodrill of Mclean. 

Mr. Hanson is a son of Mrs. 
Elizabeth Hughes Hanson of 27th 
Street. \ 

Miss Dodrill, a 1963 graduate 
of McLean High School, will 
graduate in June from the 
College of William and Mary. 

Mr. Hanson, a Virginia Beach 
High School graduate, is a 1966 
graduate of the College of 
WUiiam and Mary, where he 



Linda Padrick 
Donald Lee 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. 
Padrick of Lynnhaven announce 
the engagement of their daugh- 
ter. Miss Linda Jill Padrick, to 
Donald Joseph Lee. Mr. Lee is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell 
J. Lee of Princess Anne. 

Miss Padrick is a 1966 gradu- 
ate of Kellam High School; she 
is employed by Sears at Pem- 
broke. 

Mr. Lee is a 1965 graduate 
of Kellam High School. He is 
serving with the U. S. Army. 

No wedding date has been set. 





POLLY BENNETT (SECOND FROM RIGHT) JOINS GUESTS BETWEEN DANCES AT THE CAVA- 
LIER. FROM LEFT, MRS. LAURA MERCER, AL SMITH, MRS. BENNETT AND J. V. ELMORE. 

Her Beat's 
On The 
Bandstand Circuit 




THE BENNETTS: POLLY ON DRUMS, JEEP ON CLARINEt. 



MISS DODRILL 

was a member of Lambda Chi 
Alpha social frateruity. At 
present, he is attending die 
T. C. Williams School oi Uw 
in Richmond. 



Art 




arwm 



Show 

Shaping 
Up 




'Tis said that music hath 
charm ... and Jeep Bennett's 
combo proves it. 

Drummer girl Polly Bennett 
swings nightly with her hus- 
band's orchestra: the woman 
in Jeep Bennett's life for the 
past 29 years, the man on bis 
drums for fke past 15. ^ ^^ 

Polly Bennett, mother of four, 
joined the downbeat set in order 
to spend more time with her 
husband; she took two of the 
little Bennetts along on the cir- 
cuit, left the other two at home 
with grandma. 

The four are now grown, 
launched on their own individual 



careers, and while Uieir musi- 
cal parents are still playing 
engagements nightly, the tempo 
of their lives has slowed to a 
nice easy pace that includes 
local engagements only, a home 
at Sandbridge, and a chance for 
Jeep to paint the sand dunes 
which he has come to love. 

The tempo was not always as 
slow as it is now. 

During the big band era, Jeep 
traveled extensively with bands 
sucb as Tommy Dorsey, Glenn 
Miller, Will Bradley, Bob 
Chester ... but as the big band 
sounds gradually gave way to 
tte more intimate sounds of 
the small combo, Jeep formed 



his own six-man group, handed 
Polly the drumsticks and signed 
her on. 

The slim, blonde and lively 
lady drummer has been a star 
attraction ever since, a situa- 
tion that could, conceivably, 
lead to all types of nightclub 
nonsense, But it hasn't. 

The lady drummer has never 
had to bring her drumstick down 
on a tipsy two-stepper's head, 
but her husband had toi. . . just 
once. He cracked a man on the 
head with his clarinet ... the 
only time the problem ever 
came up. 

Their circuit, then as now, 
includes cocktail lounges, of- 



ficers' clubs, country clubs, 
hotels. 

It requires few of the smash- 
ing clothes often thought to be 
the trademark of the woman on 
the bandstand, and of the de- 
mands generally made on the 
bandsmen's time between sets, 
Polly said she learned to cope 
with this situation very early 
in the game. 



"I like people, very 

I really do. I couldn't do 
if I didn't. But when I first 
began, I was very naive. YoU 
have to be sophisticated. After 
you've been in the business this 
long, you learn how long to stay 
at a table with the guests. It's 



really no problem. 

"Clothes are not really a; 
problem, either. I'm very con- 
servative, and since I'm not a 

vocalist, I don't feel that I have 
to be too dressed up, unless 
it's a very formal dance. I try 
to sMpL of blend in with the 
men.*^ 

' day begins a- 
mon . . . and winds up 
1:30 or 2 a.m. 

"Jeep practices every day, 
but since our combo plays to- 
gether every night, we don't 
really have to have rehearsals. 
Jeep's also an artist ... he 

(See Drummer Page 2B) 




■:•:•:•:•:•>:•:■ 



Ww»«.yW5M 



•;«:•:•:•:•:•:•> 



BY JEANNE MAGEE TUCKER 
Women's Editor 



If the ocean breezes, the exhibitors and the lost children 
stay as calm as the show's general chairman, the Beach's 
annual Brardwalk Art Show wiir again this year br^Jcits 
previous year's record ... as it has for the past several 
seasons. 

It's that time again, and general chairman Patty Masterson, 
who served in the same cai^city last year and as co-chairman 
the year t>efore that, appears again to be taking calmly in 
her stride the prospects of lost children (last year some 22 
In one day alone), confused shoppers (a caller with an enormous' 
piece of scul{4ure under her arm, woke the Mastersons at 
7:30 a.m. last year to ask how she should get her purchase 
bftck to Boston), and overwrought exhibitors (one artist missed 
a chance at a t(^ prize because she didn't recognize the tag 
as ttie sign of a winning artist), a few of the upsets that would 
drive a not-so-calm chairman into the pounding surf, art show 
notwithstanding. 

As chairman, Mrs. Masterson presided over the general 
meeting Wednesday night In Galilee Episcopal Church, the meeting 
ttai actually set the wheels in motion for the upcoming show. 

"We work from July to July making basic plans and laying 
the groundwork . . . lining up judges, soliciting prizes, piaxming 
the out-of-town publicity, but the Wedn^day meeting is when 
ve really begin the work of staging the show." 

This year's sluw will be staged from July 13 through 17. 

Begun some 12 years ago, the annual art show for years 
produced more headaches than profits. In more recent years, 
tiiough, it has brightened the boardwalk scene, at the same time 
brtghtening tUt«summer for the exhibiting artists who last 
year Jook Iwme some $61,790,16 from art sales alone. Un- 
tbrtiuUely for the show sponsors, the Virginia Beach Art 
Association, none of this amount stays with the association. 



^/l/[ltW..,flM 




.Their share of the boardwalk bounty amounts only to 
m<ffley which is derived from patrons and the exhibitors' entry 
fees ... and towever large or small that amount, it is stashed 
away for the cultural center the art association hopes some 
day will be part of the Beach scene. 

If a not-so-calm chairman were one year to take over the 
riMJw, she'd prc^bly blow ttie whole amount on a huge party for 
all ttie people who contribute to the show's success. 

ta addition to the art association members who work from 
.Tttiy to July fitting tte pieces tc^ether, Mrs. Masterson said 
IN list of civic groups and city officials (wltlKHit wlK^e a>- 
open^oa and assistoce pie show could prtdably be s^ed 
in the Norwegian lady's fittnt yard InstsKi (rf on tte boardwalk) 
lAa turn to where needed while the show is <« is as loq; as 
is tte show itself. 

(See Art aww, Page 3B) 




Wi) 



iixi 








A VIBRANT JUNGLE PRINT 
DRESS IN SILK, SLIGHTLY 
FLARED WITH TIE -BACK 
NECKLmE; BYB.H.WRAGGE, 



FOR THE YOUNG ELEGANT: 
AN INTERMINGLING OF RED 
AND BLUE DOTS (m A NA- 
TURAL LINEN GROUND. RED 
BANDS CIRCLE THE HEM, 
NECK AND SHORT SLEEVES. 
BY HELEN LEE. 



'-•.•A".".».' 



■:■>.*!«*:•:•:•:•: 




•w•^:•^:«^•:•^^:.J#^^ 



•:«♦ 



I 



foge 



2B 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 





Fund Bunnies 

The paper dolls ... Bayside Juniprs ... again dressing up 
for fun . . . this time for the benefit of a library. 

Bayside Junior Woman's Club, who chose the late, late hour 
of 10:30 and the New Now fashion find, paper dresses, for a 
gimmick to liven their informal get-together with delegates 
to the recent clubwomen's convention in Norfolk, one re- 
cent Saturday night chose the respectable hour of 9 p.m. and 
the conservative look of black tie formality for their annual 
spring dance in the Cavalier Hotel. 

It was all very prim and proper until that same late, late 
hour... but instead of paper-mates, this time it was play- 
mates.. '..an invasion of bunny girls who hoiked from table 
to table with a basket full of chances ... all for funds for the 
children's book section of the new Bayside Library. An end- 
of-the-club-year Hoppening! 




MRS. HENRY C. ROBERSON 
JR., OUTGOING PRESIDENT, 
INCOMING BUNNY. 

IVs a Boy! 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard LaRose 
of Newport News announce the 
birth of their first child, a son, 
born April 25 in Newport News. 
Brian Howard is the grandson 
of Mr, and Mrs. John K. Dun- 
ning of Virginia Beach, his 
mother is the former Miss 
Susan Dunning. Mr. LaRose is a 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar 
LaRose of Churchlaiid formerly 
of ThoroughTOod. 



RIGHT: JOHN B. BEASLEY, 
MRS. BEASLEY (INCOMING 
TREASURER AND DECORA- 
TIONS CHAIRMAN FOR THE 
DANCE), MRS. RICHARD 
HIKES. MR. HINES. MRS. KEN- 
NETH WHITEHURST, MR. 
WHITEHURST. 




They're Beach Newsmakers 



(Sun Photos) 



Two area students have oeen 
elected by Hollins College stu- 
dent body to offices on the 
Student Government Assn. 



ihe gift with 
special 
significance 
for 

annivtrswhs 
Mofher's Day 



iFamily 



U;n>p 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
DRIVING SCHOOL, Inc. 

Psychological training for those who wish to learn the 
key to pleasant, defensive driving of an automobile. For 
adults and young adults. 

HOURS 9 A.M. to $ P.i. , -"-* ' ^^ 

1764 I LASKIN Rl. 
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 425-5878 

Evenings & Holidays 
Call 428-5560 




Miss Gay Lloyd Finder, 
daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. 
Joseph W. Finder, 1800 Wood- 
side Lane, was installed presi- 
dent of the "Student Government 
Assn. 

Miss Anne Dorsey Day, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nere 
E. Day Jr., 110 S. Bay acre 
Drive, was installed chairman 
of the steering committee of the 
Senate. 

Miss Finder served as secre- 
tary of the Hollins S. G. A. 
during her sophomore year 
there. She Is presently on the 
Dean's list. 

Miss Day recently returned 
from a year In France where 
she was a student ontheHolliis 
Abroad program. 




MBS FINDER 

Miss Wanda J. Wetherington, 
daughter of Chief and Mrs. W. 



B. Wetherington, of 4812 West- 
grove Rd., has been promoted 
to the rank of captain in the 
U. S. Army Nurse Corps. 

She received her promotion 
just five days after her 23rd 
birthday, and is believed to be 
the youngest captain in the Army 
Nurse Corps. 

C^t. Wetherington is a grad- 
uate of Princess Anne High 
School class of 1961 and DePaul 
Hospital School of Nursing, 
class of 1964. 

Her first overseas duty sta- 
tion was in Europe. Her pre- 
sent duty station Is 24 Evacu- 
ation Hospital. Vietnam. 




V W 



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GEM SOCIETY 
Convenient Terms Available 

Frank R. Ford 
Co. 

Jemlers To Tidewater 
For Over Half Century 
ZXB CTisby Street 
Norfolk 
MA2-53S4 

33tt ^MnUc Av^ 

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43-0477 




MEETING PLACE 

FOR ALL 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

CIVIC CLUBS 



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EVERYONE WILL ENJOY THE 
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WHEN YOU DINE AT THE BLACK 
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BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCHES 

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PHONE 428-7700 



MR. AND MRS. ROBERT B. KENDALL JR., (LEFT) AT WHOSE" 
HOME IN WITCHDUCK POINT THE BAYSIDE JUNIORS HAD 
THEIR PAPER PARTY, AND THEIR DANCE GUESTS, CAPT. 
LUCIUS A. GRANT AND MRS. GRANT. 



Drummer 



loves to paint, especially the 
sand dunes. So during the day 
he paints. And we're building 
a glass room on top of our 
hoiKe, also. He's somewhat of 
an architect, too." 



Area Students 

They'll Join 
Drive 

For Funds 



American Cancer Society's 
annual crusade has, here at 
the Beach, attracted the atten- 
tion of area high school students 
who've turned their free time 
into fimd time for the cause. 

Crusade chairman Jerome 
Hostler has reported that 
1,000 juniors and seniors, over 
age 17, are actively participat- 
ing In the '67 campaip. Repre- 
sentatives of Kellam, Kemps - 
vllle, Bayside, Cox and First 
Colonial will solicitfiuids 
tbroog^t their areas. 

It marks the first time that 
area ]^>ung people have been 
mcouraged to participate in the 
city's campaign. Hosteller said. 

"Their enthusiasm raflectl 
toeir interest in the city'scivlc 
projects and development," he 
added. 



(Continued from IB) 

Often, after the ball is over, 
they'll grab a sandwidi some- 
where before going home. But 
the day of the late, late jam 
sessions, are, like the big band 
era, a thing of the post, Polly 
said. 

"That was the best era of 
music. We think it wUl be re- 
bom. We feel that somethlog 
better has to come oat of to- 
day's music. Maybe it's even 
begun. In New York, Dixielaod 
Is replacing rock and n^U. TUs 
seems to be an indicatioo of 
sorts." 

But while the big bands were 
toppling, the little band of Ben- 
netts was growing. Their 29- 
year marriage, admittedly a 
rare thing in show busioeas, 
has produced two girls and two 
boys: one son, now a semin- 
arian studying for the priast- 
hood; the other son, their bate, 
scheduled for Vietnam next 
month; one daugtiter, liviBg in 
Manila, married, and in medi- 
cal school; the otlier dangtter 
married and living in . 




UNICEF works in over 100 
countries and spends no more 
annually than one of our average 
large cities spends, in a month 
or so, on its welfare services. 



Of the gronp, only the son 
studying for the priestliood faals 
the musical beat. He {days dai- 
sical pitar. 

Polly was 15 and Richi»»d's 
city champion tennis pta^er 
when she met her hnsbaixl. He 
organized his first band at ttie 
University of Nortt Carolina; 
she joined the grtHV as a vo» 
callst. 

"When I married him, Je^ 
was supposed to be a chemist; 
that lasted only for aboirt tkree 
years," Polly said, but while 
Jeep the musician is a far cry 
ft-om Jeep the chemist, Polly 
the drummer and Je^ the clar- 
inetist ai^arently are seldom 
If ever out of tune. 



for any occasion in a color- 
ful dress suit or shift from 
112.95. Sizes 8-20 

2122 Atlantic Avmte 
fitlim Beach 



Luxurious "^ 
Dining 

Overlooking 
the Ocean! 



An advMture in dining enjoymajt. Restful surroundii^ . . 
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SpeciaUzing In 

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Thursday, May 4, 1967 



•».•••.•.•.•." 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



<<^V:!l';'iii!i!»X^^ 



WrW':':::*:!^ 






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She Has An Eye For Needling 



A Princess Anne High School 
student proficient in the art 
of needling has decided on a 
cooling off period r&ther than 
a career when she graduates 
this June. Right now college 
and/or a career to her are 
Unknown quantities so undecided 
is she atx)ut her future. 

But whatever she decides to 
do, it will no doubt involve 
fabrics or fashions or a little 
of both. 

Carolyn Davis, 18, caught the 
eye of the judges who last week 
chose the winners of Princess 
Anne's annual sewing class con- 
test. 

Some 50 or more sewing 
students presented a showing 
of their year's accomplish- 
ments. Among the group were 
several who displayed in every 



category. Carolyn showed three 
garments, took awards for two 
of them. Her choice of styles 
reflected her good taste as well 
I as her good workmanship. 

"My styles depend on my 
moods. Sometimes 1 like sporty 
clothes . . . mostly, I guess I 
like sporty clothes . . . but cer- 
tainly not anything real dressy," 

She works with Simplicity 
patterns, "mostly I look at 
everything ... all the pattern 
books, but when it comes to 
buying, I usually buy Simplicity 
designer patterns." 

Carolyn, au courant with 

styles, nonetheless shies from 
the mini-skirt. "They're great 
for people who can wear them, 
but I don't think everyone should 
wear them just because it's the 
thing. Mine are usually just 



■k -k -k -k 



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•k '-k -k -k -k 



KempsviUe Women's Club last week ^sponsored its annual 
sewing contest for members of Home Economic classes at 
Princess Anne High School. The luncheon-fashion show was 
held in Pine Tree Inn. 

First place winners were Carolyn Davis for sphool wear 
and formal wear; Sheryl Wiseman for dressy clothes; and 
Daphne Via, sportswear. 

The group installed its new officers for the '67-'68 season. 

• 

Mrs. W, M. Newbern was installed president. Serving with 
her will be Mrs. J. G. Williams, Mrs. R. F. Humphries and 
Mrs. Maurice D.Casey Jr., vice presidents; Mrs. W, D. Maroulis 
and Mrs. G.N.Whaley Jr., secretaries; Mrs. E. G. Middleton Jr., 
treasurer; Mrs. C. A. Bamforth, parliamentarian; Mrs. R. M. 
Whitfield, historian. 

* * -k-k-k-k-k-k-kif-kic-kif-jfic 



above the knee. I hate to feel 
when I sit down half my leg is 
showing. Twiggy looks great 
in them . . . 



"This year I haven't done 
as much sewing as I'd like. 
I'm president of a Tri-Hi-Y at 



school and this is taking a lot 
of my tiijie ... but for special 
occasions, I'll usually make 
something new." 

One of the dresses Carolyn 
made and wore in the fashion 
show was a plaid wool skimmer. 
This is one of her favorites. 

"I made it just because I 
wanted to, then I covered shoes 
for it and made a pocketbook, 
I feel like the whole thing is 
mine." 

She often improvises ... "I 
had a shirtwaist pattern but it 
didn't have tucks so I put tucks 
in it. Often I'll put two different 
patterns together .... ." and 
she's impatient. "I often wish 
I didn't have to cut out . . . when 
I buy I feel that I should be 
able to sew right away. And I 
have to keep sewing until it's 
done. 1 can't put it down. 



"I began sewing when I wis 
about 10, making doll clothes . . 
but soon I began sewing for my- 
self. I've been sewing ever 
since. 

"When I go to buy things, it 
feels like they don't fit as I 
want them to. When 1 sew it's 
what I want exactly . . . and I 
save money." 

A daughter of Mr. and Mrs, 

Howard C. Davis of Lampl 
Avenue, Birchwood Gardens, 
Carolyn has a job in a fabric 
shop waiting for her when she 
graduates. 

She'll work for a year to see 
how she feels then about her 
future. 

"Maybe I'll go into merchan- 
dising . . . maybe be a buyer . . 
but probably be in the fashion 
field, somewhere." 




I 

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•»:•.•.•.•.•.•••.* 



'.:'.'.:•.'.:'.•.• 



'-•.•-•.•-•-•.•*•-• 



.-.-.-.-•-.-.-• 



»»:•»; 



•:•:•:•:•:•:• 



I 

$ 
■'-'-KV. 



nstollations, Reviews Mark Year-End Activities 



Virginia Beach-Princess 
Anne Woman's Club wrapped up 
their club year with an instal- 
lation of officers and a review 
of the club's accomplishments 
for the year. 

Among the accomplishments 
was the club's annual antiques 
show 9ai sale, reported by the 

' treasurer to have resulted in 
a profit of $8,593.85. Of this 
amount, $4,900 will enrich the 
building fund of the Mental 
Health Center of Virginia 
Beach; $1,600 will go for a 
scholarship; the remainder to 

' club charities and other 

' scholarships. 

Mrs. Erma T. Mott, general 
chairman of the '66 show, an- 
nounced that the '67 show will 
b« held Oct. 26 through 29 in 
the CivicCenter. Already, some 
32 exhibitors have contracted 
for spaces for the upcoming 
' show, leaving only nine avail- 
able spaces left. Mrs. R. H. 
Owen was elected to serve as 
honorary clttirman of the show. 

The club's large Heart Fund 
fkmd r a i s e r , the R u n d-the- 
World fashion show, brought in 
some $1,114.42, which was pre- 

- seated to James R. McKoiry, 
clMirman of the Virginia Beach 
Heart Fund Drive. To this 

' ajnount, the clubwomen added an 
additional $100. 

The new slate of officers, 
headed by Mrs. M. B. Zoll, 
was installed by Mrs. Walter L. 
Tbomas of Newport Nem, fic^ 

' vice presid«)t of the TMmater 
District, Virginia FedentioBof 
Women's CMis. Serviag also 
will be: Mrs. E(^ard Simiele, 
Mrs. Earl DuVal and Mn. R. 
W. Whitehurst, vice presidents; 
Mrs. C. A. Miller, treasurer; 
Mrs. L. M. Robeson and Mrs. 

■ f. B. Wilhoit, secretaries. 

Elizabeth River Shores Gar- 
den Clvb met April 6 in the home* 
of Mrs. W. M. Newbern with 
, Mrs. L.B. Adams as co-hostess. 
; A rqiort was given on the Annual 
.Spring Beautification' Drive. 
; Every family in the area has 
; bees contacted and urged to 
; ox^rate by cleaning-up their 
years. Members of the garden 
club have worked in the parkway 
between the entrance ways to 
the area. Spring flowers are now 
being planted. 




;$ 



OUR BEST BUY 







: 7 room ranch in Uiycborn : 
: Estates. 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 : 
• iMths with den on large- 
I high lot. Sell for VA ap-i 
ipralsel of $21,500. 

[CALL NELSON BROCK i 
428-3822 \ 

: DAVE MILLER i 

REALTY ; 

INC. t 

CALL 428-3822 i 




MRS. GEORGE ALDRIDGE, PAST PRESIDENT OF THE PRIN- 
CESS ANNE WOMAN'S CLUB, PRESENTS PROCEEDS OF THE 
ROUND-THE WORLD FASHION SHOW TO JAMES R.McKENRY 
CHAIRMAN OF THE VIRGINU BEACH UNIT OF THE TIDE- 
WATER HEART ASSN. PROCEEDS FROM THE SHOW WHICH 
THE CLUBWOMEN SPONSORED AMOUNTED TO $1114.42. 

Riding Camp Schedule Set 



Great Neck Stables has an- riding and care of hors^, a ten- 
nounced its schedule for sum- nis program, arts, crafts and 
mer day camp beginning in fun sewing aud special weekly 
June and continuing through Qie events such as hay rides, pic- 
middle of August. nics and cookouts. 

Mrs. Gerry M.Ashburn, own- Great Neck Stat Stables are 
er director, has aiuiounced that located at 19S0 Great Neck 
she will offer, in addition to ro»1. 




lANi 

ND ORGAI 

RfNTALS 

FOR HOME USE: 



HAMMOND ORGANS 



PIANOS 
STEINWAY / 
CHICKERING C 
EVERETT 
CABLE NELSON 



BAND INSTRUMENTS 
AND ACCeSSORIES 



E LUDWIG, GRETCH DRUMS 
» FENDER ANDGIBSON GUI- 
TARS AND AMPLIFIERS 



LE^OrS ON 
GUITAR, DRUMS, ORGAN 
AND PIANO 



'.'J'JJ'.K^AJJ'J' 



Temple of 
Music 

4576.5 PEMBROKE MALL 
Phone: 499-0551 



Great Neck Garden Club met 
April 11 at the home of Mrs. 
Jimmie S. Ricketts. Guest 
speaker was Miss Gladys Fore- 



Thalia Garden Clubbers el- 
ected Mrs. A. G, Watson to 
be their president for the next 
club year. Working with her will 



Area C iihs 



hand who spoke on flower ar- 
rangements in the home: how 
they relate to the decor and the 
art of blending colors. 

Plans for a benefit card party 
and luncheon were discussed. It 
wiU be held May 11, in Eastern 
Shore Episcopal Parish House 
from 10:30 to 2:30. Tickets are 
available through club mem- 
bers. Guests are requested to 
bring their own cards and tal- 
lies, or table games. Summer 
cottons and beach wear will be 
from Rose Hall aiKl will be 
modeled beginning at II. 

The next meeting will beheld 
May 9 in the home of Mrs. P. M. 
Lyons. 

Mrs. James B. Saunders was 
elected president of the Birch- 
wood Garden Club at their re- 
cent meeting, held in the home of 
Mrs. Maxwell K. Kelly, Caren 
Dr. Mrs. Edward Tii^ was 
co-hostess. 

Elected to serve with Mrs. 
Saunders were: Mrs. Kelly, and 
Mrs. Peter B. Marx, vice- 
presidoits; Mrs. John Bissett 
and Mrs. Edward Tij^n, secre- 
taries; and Mrs. Howard C. 
Davis, treasurer. 



be Mrs. 0. L. Van DeWeil and 
Mrs. Fi B. Steketer, vice pres- 
idents; Mrs. O.W. Self and Mrs. 
H. 0. Freeman, secretaries; 
and Mrs. R. E. Dawson, treas- 
urer. They will be installed at 
the May 17 luncheon in the Ocean 
Hearth. 



Catholic 
Conference 
Set Here 



Some 250 delegates are ex- 
pected to attend the Virginia 
State Court of the Catholic Dau- 
ghters of America Conference 
May 5, 6 and 7 in ttie Cavalier 
Hotel. Court Stella Maria of 
Virginia Beach will be the hos- 
tess Court. 

This conference marks the 
first time the State Conference 
has been held here. 



Women 
Blanketing 
Beach Area 

The Virginia Beach Council 
of United Church Women are 
blanketing the area with re- 
quests for blankets. 

Sunday, May 7, has been de- 
signated by the women Blanket 
Sunday. They've set their goal 
at one blanket per church fam- 
ily. A donation of $3. will pro- 
vide one blanket or good used 
blankets may be contributed. 

The group will meet at 11 
a.m. Friday, May 5, in Bay- 
lake Methodist Church, 2205 
Treasure Island Road. Schedul- 
ed to speak is Mrs. T. S. 
Gaskill of Cape Charles, whose 
topic is "People, Poverty and 
Plenty." 

Mrs. Gaskill's speech will 
be on the migrant worker. She 
will illustrate her talk with 
slides. The public is invited. 

Mrs. John Waller is pre- 
sident of the Virginia Beach 
Council. 



Art Show 



(Continued from IB) 



The list includes the Council of Garden Clubs, The King's 
Daughters, firemen and policemen, the Navy and their wives* 
clubs, the city manager and numerous others who have seen 
the Boardwalk Art Show grow in country-wide recognition and 
size each year. 

And as the show grows, so do the plans for the cultural 
center and the art collection which will be an important part of 
the center. 

The association acquires the best in show work of art . . . ttie 
only purchased prize in the show. The winning artist receives 
$1,000, a portion of the total $2,700. which is doled out to the 
winning exhibitors. The best in show works eventually will 
become permanent collection to be hung in the cultural center. 
Area artist A. B. Jackson last year won this top award. 

It's an open show. Any artist over 18 with the price of d» 
small entry fee may exhibit. 

"We're getting lots and lots of professionals," Mrs. Masterson 
said, "but it is still an open show. This is the way we want it." 

Miss Capps, Lt Col. Beda Marry 



Miss Margaret Clarissa 
Capps and Lt. Col. Stephen 
William Beda A. U.S. (ret.) were 
married Saturday, April 15, in 
the chapel of the First Presby- 
terian Church. 

Miss CaoDs is a daughter of 



the late Mr. and Mrs. T. L. 
Capps, formerly of Montreal, 
Qliebec; she is a granddaughter 
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Talbot 
Capps of Back Bay. 

The couple will live at Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



DID YOU KNOW? 



Mrs. Henry T. 
general chairman. 



Brawley is 



l!!!i'!E?!i*!!i'''lL4'iJU'JLU<i'UAtuiiii«ia>iiiiiiiiiiiiiuir 

mMjmmj'z 




THAN THEY ARE S 
AT = 



The best finish for most gar- 
den structures is no finish at 
all. 



What a Bargain! 



(Automatic waxing, 25c axtral) 



Siay in f/omr tMr 

ROBOMSH 



n047-C LASKIN ROAD 
1 KITCHIN BUILDING 

s OPEN 9 a.m. 

S Ring a Bell for Beauty 

" 428-3754 ^^_^ 

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= 



Holly Road 

Behind Richt 

Driv«*ln 



BTLflNTIC 




WE 

SPECIALIZE 
IN SHIRTS! 



CLEANERS & lAllJ^bRY 




TIRED 
OF 
CROWDED 
CLOSETS? 



HAVE FURS & WOOLENS 



CLEANED & STORED 
ON HANGERS „". VAULTS 



We keep your clothes 
safe from fire, theft, 
moths, and mildew all 
summer long in temp- 
erature controlled 
vaults — they are 
cleaned and put on hang- 
ers and then stored! 

We offer Bulk, Box, or 
Bag Storage. 





Olio 



Bi;; ' !ONf fiST SERVICE ORT u:ANlRS 

401 LASKIN Rd. 




by such great names as 



Vtllogar 
David Ferguson 
Pefti 

Beach Porty 
Roxanne 
Dun* Deck 
Joini 'n JvHtM 
ond A^ony Mor*| 



S«ts 3 to 15. 6 to 16, m ths 
and colon. 



mmv 






DOWNTOWN •HmmommML 



^i 



r 



mm 



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mmmmmmmm^m 



^qgt4e 



The Vlrginiq Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 












.•.•-•.•-•.•-•, 



^^^^W^^^^^^^^^^^W 



It's 




r 




DAVB CORNER VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 




Fire Dept. Month Here 



«.-aa>M. 






:.» 



By ofliclal proclamation of 
Virginia Beach Mayor Frank 
A. Duseh, the month of May 
lias been set aside as Volun- 
teer Fire Dept. Month. During 
the period the 13 volunteer fire 
dqsartments and rescue squads 
which serve the city of Virginia 
Beach viU be conductii^ their 
fund-raising campaigns. 

The men who protect the 
city and who are on call 24 
hours of every day will visit 
houses in Uieir own particular 
areas seeking contributions to 
guarantee the continuation of the 
fine prelection the residents of 
Virgioia Beach have known in 
the past. 

They do not seek much. They 
ask the minimum contribution 
of $3.65 per household, or one 
peimy per day for an entire 
year. And it is a proven fact 
Oat because of the excellent 
protection they have given, 
homeowners pay as much as 
$25 less in fire insurance than 
they would if the volunteers 
were not on the job. The dona- 
tion they seek is far less than 
that 

Each dq)artment has highly 
trained men assigned at all 
times, DO matter what the 
weather or the time of day. 
They are all volunteers with 
ftill-tiffle jobs other than their 
fire and rescue duties. But 
they give a few hours every week 
to insure the safety of the 
citizens of Virginia Beach. 

The men are all dedicated 
to their responsibility, and con- 
tinue to train themselves to be 
even better qualified in fire- 
fighting methods and in first 
aid and rescue work. They must 



pass rigid tests of high stand- 
dards before they are allowed to 
become members of a volunteer 
fire department. It is hard work 
to become a member and hard 
work once they become 
members. 

Many of the departments op- 
erate under real handicaps. 
They have often lacked equip- 
ment and their buildings are 
often inadequate. But this does 
not stop them. Never has there 
ever been a complaint that the 
volunteers did not do their job, 
but the praise heaped upon them 
has been great and richly 
deserved. 



In recent months nearly every 
department has purchased new 
and needed equipment, partly 
on loans from the City. The 
equipment now in service can 
honestly be called efficient and 
modern in every way. 

But the operation of the vol- 
unteer units on a day-to-day 
basis is strictly up to the res- 
idents of the areas served. Only 
through the generosity of the 
people of Virginia Beach can 
the departments do the best 
possible job. . 

The next time you hear the 
low mournful whistle in the 
deep of ni^t or the siren of a 
fire engine or ambulance pass- 
ing your door, ttiink about the 
security all of us have because 
of the menandequlpmentofthe 
volunteer fire departments of 
Virginia Beach. 

This is their month. You 
can help make it a successfiil 
month for them. 




KEMPSVILLE VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 




LONDON BRIDGE VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 



THAUA VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 




che:sap^.4KE beach yoi 





PLAZA VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 



CHESAPEAKE BEACH VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 



OCEANA VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 




CREEDS VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 




mnrS ISLAND VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 





COURTHOUSE VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT 
(recertly renamed) 



BLACKWATER VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 




SEATACK yOLUHTEEB FIRE DEPT. 




OCEAN PARK VOLlWTiHI FIRE DEPT. 




Thursday, May 4, 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Page 5B 




MAJ. DANIEL L. BUTLER'S WIFE, JOANN, PROUDLY PINS ON HER HUSBAND'S NEW MAJOR 
BAR IN THE OFFICE OF LT. COL. CRAWFORD BUCHANAN, FT. RUCKER, ALA. BEFORE COM- 
ING TO FT. RUCKER, MAJ. BUTLER SPENT A TOUR IN VIETNAM WITH THE 1ST CAVALRY 
DIVISION (AIRMOBILE). THE BRONZE STAR AND PURPLE HEART HOLDER RECEIVED HIS 
COMMISSION AS A SECOND LIEUTENANT FROM THE ARMY RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING 
CORPS UPON GRADUATING FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE IN 1954. MAJ. BUTLER, 
SON OF MRS. HELEN V. DEAL OF 4619 PRINCESS ANNE RD., ALSO WEARS THE AIR MEDAL. 



Family Life Conference Set Sunday 



When there is a fire in your 
community, you call the fire^ 
department. When there's atnd' 
accident, you the rescue squad. 
When there's sickness, you go 
to the doctor. 

Every large community pro- 
vides for these crises in life. 
But there's one crisis that often 
go^ unattended. It is the crisis 
of family life. In this age of 
busy-ness, anxiety and speed, 
fiunilies often find themselves 
iq> against a variety of problems 
—finances, parent-child rela- 
tions, hustand/wife tensions, 
single parent homes, worMng 
mothers, and many others. 

What do we do aybout these 
problems? Usually we don't do 
anything until something ex- 
plodes. Then it is often too 
late to make repairs. 

The Churches of the Princess 
Anne Plaza area are concerned 
about the mounting problems 
in ,family life today. They want 



Army Pvt. Mark S. Gredvig, 
son gf Mrs. Lucille IC. Gredvig, 
816 Davenport La.,hascom- 
pleted a light vehicle driver 
course at Ft. Dix, N. J. 




to do something about it. As a 
start they are planning ti have 
an afternoon conference on Sun- 
day for all the residents of the 
Plaza and surrounding com- 
munity. 



This conference, whidi will 
begin at 3:00 p.m. at the Bow 
Creek Presbyterian Church, 
will present the theme: "The 
Criste of Family Life Today." 
The sp»ker will be Or, William 
Ogl^by of the Union Thedogi- 
cal Seminary in Richmond, Dr. 
Ogle^ is an outstanding auth- 
ority in the field of tmlij life. 

This conference is being 
sponsored by the Protestant and 
Catholic churches in the Plaza 
and surrounding community. It 

PembrokeManor 
Breaks Ground 

Ground was broken last week 
at Pembroke Meadows, the 
newest housing sub-division of 
the Terry Corp. at Virginia 
Beach. 

Lotted adjacent to Pem- 
broke Mano^p^mbroke 
is s<^nduKd to open 



is open to all persons. 

One of the sponsoring mlni$-,. 
ters said, "Who among us does 
not know something of the crises 
that modern living produces in 
our homes. Our problems may 
seem small, but that's where 
the big problems- get. their 
start." 

In addition to Dr. Oglesby's 
address, there will be an op- 
portunity for discussion and for 
asking questions of the speaker. 

Churches sponsoring tte con- 
ference are: Bow Creek Pres- 
byterian, Emmanuel Lutheran, 
Plaza Baptist, Princess Anne 
Plaza Methodist, St. Francis 
Episcopal and St. Nicholas Ro- 
man Catholic Church. / 



New Folder 

Describes 

Attractions 

A varie^ of interesting and 
exciting >adv.fflitiires art listed 
ill "Ocean Hi way Tours", a 
n ft w 1 y-puWtshed. lotaer com- 
piled by the Oceaw Hiway Assn. 
with home office here. 



The folder provides a brief 
description of 28 locfil tours 
.and lists the organizations that 
can furnish additional detailed 
iiiforination, tour guides and 
folders. 

The special tour attractions, 
for visitors have been developed 
by cities, chambers of com- 
merce and other organizations 
In the historic seven-state va- 
cationland that embraces the 
coastal sections of New Jersey, 
Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, 
North Carolina, South Carolina 
and Georgia. 

4 free copy of the coastal 
tours leaflet may be obtained 
fr-om dc^an Hlway Association; 
P. O. Box 167; Virginia Beach, 
Va. 23458. AI9Q available is a 
ooloc roap-folSerj^ a 40-page 
motorist guide, an events fol- 
der^ rules Ibr the $5,000 Ocean 
Hiway Photo Contest, and in- 
formation on the Chesapeake 
Bay Bridge -Tunnel and the 
Ocean HI way's "choice of 
rcMites". 

The Ocean Hlway Associa- 
tion is nqw planning a series 
of recommended circle tours 
for travelers and vacationers. 



Chief Storekeeper Guy Ault- 
man, husband of the , former 
Miss Joyce D. Chabot of 557 
Aragon Dv., has reported for 
duty at the Naval Support Ac- 
tivity in Da Nang^ Vietnam. 




tfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifc 

VIRGINIA BEACH RESIDENTS I 

BEAT yilllJlOANS I 

2 TO 7-YtAI TIRMS , ' . 



tlRCKirt 



DATE 


SUNRISE 


SUNSET 


HIGH TIDE 


LOW TIDE 


MAY 






1 

A.li; P.M. 


A.M. P.M. 


14 


5K)7 


6:55 


4:44 5:14 


10:33 11K)3 


15 


5:06 


6:56 


5:32 5:56 


11:15 11:51 


16 


5m 


6:57 


6:14 6:38 


11:57 ~ 


7 


5:04 


6:58 


6:56 7il4 


12:33 12:33 


a 


im 


6:59 


7:32 7:50 


1K)9 IK)3 


9 


5K>2 


7:00 


8:08 8:26 


1:45 1:39 


10 


5K)1 


7K)1 


8:44 8:56 


2:21 2:15 


11 


S.-00 


7:01 


9:20 9:38 


3:03 2:51 



THESE 
RATES ON 



aSH TO YOU 
$1500 



$2000 



$3000 



$4000 



$5000 



5YIAIS 
$35.01 



$44.U 



$tt.32 



$w.a 



$n2.t3 



7 YEARS 



J36^ 



i23^ 



$70.61 



$17.90 



Wl URGE COMTARISON 



CAMEROr\J-BRO\A/f\J 



l; a M p A r\i Y 



Tide Calendar is for Cape Henry. To ob^n tim^ oi high 
or low water from above times for Lynnhaven add 18 minutes 
for high tide and 20 for low tide. 1- or Virginia Beach subtract 
48 minutes for high tide and 23 minutes for low tUe. 



SEASIDE 
MARKET 

213 23r« STREET 
Wi DIUViR MMNi 428-9313 

CLOSED WEDNESDAY ATI P.M. 
Our Specialty USDA Piime Aged Bee! 

STARDING PRIME BEEF 



CONSUMER FINANCE DIVISION 

R.F. AVANT, MANAGER 
1614 Spring Meadow Blvd. Norfolk 
(Just off Miliary Highway) 
Secty. — Mrs. Werber _ 

^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiS; 



CALL 
855-1069 



@ 




RIB ROAST 



PRIME BEEF 

SHORT 
RIBS 

45' 



lb 



TENDER 

CUBE 
STEAKS 

99' 



lb. 



GWALTNEY 
SIGNAL 

BACON 



lb. 



f 



COISRS 
"^ DEUGhT 

veuR HEAin: 



«M •pMtf-fflta aiqp CftOR paint 
you <rani 

«• spMd-ffliK any TfH paint 
fu want 



1^ ^1^ Ae color and 
finUh y<Ht want for 
in$Uk qr outside — 

SEMt4M.0S| 
6L0SS 

FUT 



Come in and tee hundreda and hundred* of colohi 
uv can mix for you quicUy, at your eormenienre. 



myanuxe 



|i>« ••etf ONo«e« in pamta 



23" 



CElERy^""""* 
HEARTS -Kc 

HEW RED 3l^S. 

Ipotatoes 1 9 

|Fa!cY12(«. Carton 

TOMATOES 25 ^' 

I FANCY SIfOW WWTE 

IKIIOOIS M\ 



LffiBYS 

IPEAS ' 

LWOf.CAII< 



.FOR< 



149 



IMAXWELL HOUSE 
DISTANT ,0 5 

[ COFFEE JAR.. 

IfSHBCWE ITALIAH g^ _ 

WESSIMGmJJ ' 

laOMET 14ofc 2F0R 

CLEANSE! 29 



SIRVICi TO OUR CUSTOMfRS UNCE IMS 

^ FREE COLOR ^ FREE AOvlsORY ^ FREE 

• MATCMN6 $ERY|Cf ^ SWYICI > ^ {SmiATES 

Our representative '**ill conif in ymir IfcMne to help you 
with any paint prcAlem at m nbllKatlon. Just call nn i|$ 
for servicp. 



C. A. MASH & SON, INC. 

SiMf IMS 

2 LOCATIONS 

732 Granby Street 4724 Va. Beach Blvd. 
Norfolk, VA. Betwwn Aiaenna and Ptmbrnkf 

VA. mm mm orw tmt fmmy m t 




FOR iMCMBERS! 

JjOOKING FOR 
LOW FOOD PRICES? 

¥¥ ¥ ¥¥¥¥»»¥¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥ • 

SHOP 

lal-ti War 
^ m PRICES! 

¥¥-¥-¥-f¥^-¥-¥¥¥¥-¥**¥ 





I* 

r: 
I* 

II 




6.E.X. 

IS EASY TO 
REACH... 

5125 VIRGINIA 

BEACH BLVD. 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

|«T CHNtESC COMIEI) 

ARE YOU 
ELIGIBLE FOR 

GEX 
MEMBERSHIP? 

CALL 4974981 



YOU TOO/ CAN BE A SUPER 
FOOD SLEUTH! 

Do your own price comparison. Check the low everyday prices on the shelves tf G E X 
Food Market against what you'd expect to pay elsewhere. 

You'll enjoy discovering how much you can save on fine quality meats such as U.SJD.A, 
Ctolce Beef steaks and roasts, trimmed waste-freel Youll feel like a real Oarlock 
Holmes when you discover the savings on the Unest, freshest tmits tfid ve^tatdeitai 
town. And you'll meet all your friends among the natlooally advertised t>randi oo the 
shelves. AU-iri^all, checking the prices at G E X Food Market is lots of fim . . . wd 
profitable to boot! 






"f^St/^-^ 



U.S.D.A. 

CHOICE beef 

1st CUT CHUCK ROAST 




CENTER CUT CHUCK ROAST 



BONEiESS CHUCK ROAST 




SHOUIiPER ROAST BONE ENDm^4^.,.i^ 63'' 
FRESH GROUND CHUCK ^ 69' 




/V(7 biS^MtCk^ .^'P -^^'^'^/^^^^H^ttiXiSfi 



EVERY cut OF MEAT SOtP AT 
G E X Is . . . "EXTRA VALUE tRIM* 

This mams tM tU «BeM M wbA 

boM are removed iie&rt ir^^Mtil 



tmuii: 



\ 




SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE ..... There's boats and campers on display ..... from rowboats to 
cruisers . . . . . from tents to camp trailers. Summertime excitement and fun for the entire family 
whether by land or by sea It all begins at Pembroke Mall. )^ 



PEMBROKE MALL 

A SHOW OF SU MM ER FUN WITH E XHI BITS BY THE FOL LOWI HG FIRMS.., 

SHOW SPECIALSll 



B 



MESA 



PRICES 
START 

* Hettrick fentslbr 
campers _ 

* Full line or"camp€r 
4 . . and trailer supplies 
* stoves 'cots * ice chests * Coachman, Ace, Katts 
Trailers, Trucks, Campers 

FOR SALE OR RENJ 

Reynold's Hardware Co. 

Reynolds Hardware Co. 6611 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
West of Davis Corner 
Dial 497-8911 



THE 

DODGE CAMPER CARAVAN' 
OILDISPLAY . . . WIN A 

CUSTOM 
CAMPER 
SPECIAL i 



^M' 



DONT 

MISS 
THE 

FROLIC 
DISPUi 

AND REMEMBER 
FUN AND FROLIC GO TOGETHER IN ANY SEASON 

UNITED TRAILER SALES 

i200 K. MILITARY HIGHWAY 
NORFOLK, VA. 23502 



DODGE CAMPER CARAVAI 
ON DISPLAY NOW! 

sec AD OH OfPOSm PAGE AMD 

ueism TO win a cvsroM cAi»mi 



i9".7 



mill nt 

NATIONWIDE [^ 

SWEEPSTAKES 




tr>t 



( ;^ 



A CHANCE TO WIN: A complete campi^-boating'fishing 
n« worth over $10,000. Dodge D200 Custom Cami»r fecial, 
a new Chrysler Courier 229 Hydro-Vee boat with 120 hp. 
laboard-ootdrlve engine and a Chrysler boat ' - .^ 
^er. Nothing to buy. ..just register at the 
Dodge Camper Carawn enblt. 



EUROPE • NASSAU 
PUERTO RICO 
MIAMI BEACH 

MEXICO or HAWAII 

Win a FREE vacation trip for two to Eur(^, Nassau, 
Puerto Rico, Miami Beach, Mexlw) or Hawaii. Or at 
least a $25 gift certificate for boating accessories. 
No purchase necessary. Just fill in the coupwi below 
and take it to. 



DEPOSIT THIS COUPON AT OUR EXHIBIT 



TIDEWATER 
Dodge 

DODGE GIANT OF VIRGINU 
«« MUTART HKJHWAY 






I Name. 



Address. 



I City & State. 
I Phone 



BROWNINGS BOAT & MOTOR 

CORP. 

1217 S. MILITARY HiGHWAY 
ONE MILE aWTH OF VA, BEACH BLVD. 




Thursday, May 4, 1967 



imiiiiiiiiiiii 



The Virglnio Beach Sun 



Page 



7B 



MMWHUMIIIHMm i lll M I MIIIMH II I I II III H IIII i milMII I H H IIII I IIIMWII U 



Outdoor Show Displays Equipment 



The perfect place to give in 
to spring fever ttUs weekend 
viU be Pembroke Mall Shop- 
ping Center. It will be ttie ideal 
location to visit for six days, 
beginning Sunday, to daydream 
a little bit and maybe even make 
those dreams come true. 

The great outdoors will be 
the theme of it all, and there 
will be 00 display every facet 
9f outdoor life. No matter what 
one may enjoy about the sum- 
mer and summer sports, he will 
find it exhibited before his very 
eyes on the mall. 

A group of boating and camp- 
ing business establishments 
have formed a beautlAilIy plan- 
ned show and have worked with 
Mrs. Barbara Leitman, promo- 
tion director of the shopping 
center to create the outdoors 
indoors on the mall. 

Camping is not what it used 
to be. No longer does "camp- 
ing out" necessarily mean 
; "rwighing it" in the woods. The 
days of the pup tent and the 
hard bed roll are gone forever. 
They can still be enjoyed by 
the rugged individualists, but 
for those who want the thrill 
of cam|4ng in new and exciting 
places away from the beaten 
padi, there is now a new and 
exciting way to camp. 

Ail the conveniences of home 
can belong to the camper if 
he wishes today, and the Pem- 
broke Mall show will prove it. 
The casual observer will be 
able to examine closely all the 
cainping trailers and equipment 
of today. And who knows, he 
may find himself caught up in 
a brand new world and jdn the 
thoasands of new campers this 
summer. 

Boats and boatli« are not new 
to Virginia Beach, birt there are 
new boats and boating eqolp- 
meiA tills year. They too «^il 
be on (Usplay (» ttieinalliortiie 
dreamer, the ei^ierieiiccd boil- 
er <»■ the fellov «lio to ^ 
aboirt ready to bejr tta^ first 
small boat. 

^irprisingly enough boatlag 
tad caniriog are not Mtrljr as 
^ expensive as ttey ased Iftbe as 
will bt teen by the yla»m to 
ttt tfuw. The equip«cet Isaow 
nsiiy within die readiof nearly 
everyonew 



panded tremendously, but there 
are still not enough places for 
the large number of campers 
who arrive each day in the 
summer season. 

And if there is someone who 
has not seen the large number 
of large and small bo^s on the 



Chesapeake Bay, Long Creek, 
the Atlantic Ocean, the Lynn- 
haven Rivfer and all the little 
creeks and canals arpung Vir- 
ginia Beach, he is in for a big 
surprise. Boat traffic around 
our city is extremfcly heavv. In 
fact there is even a police 
officer cruising around all 



summer to enfor<:e the laws, starting Sunday at noon. 



Perhaps it's time to stop 
dreaming. Perhaps tt is time to 
do something about those 
dreams. Dreaming of buying or 
buying to fulfill those dreams, 
the place to see it all is at 
Pembroke Mall Sbc^ping Center 



The camping and boat show 
will be open until 5 p.m. Sun- 
day and from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. It 
closes oh May 13 at 6 p.m. 

Prizes of all kinds will be 
given away during the show. 



Boats to Get Free Safety Checks 



United States Coast Guard 
Auxiliary FloUUas of the 5th 
Division will conduct a two- 
day courtesy motorboat exam- 
ination program May 6 and 7, 
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. at 
various marinas and boat cluts 
as well as boat ramps of Nor- 
folk, Portsmouth, Virginia 
Beach and Elizabeth City, N.C. 



This free boat inspection will 
afford the boatmen the oppor- 
tunity to have their boats in- 
spected by qualified examiners 
of the United States Coast Guard 
Auxiliary. When the boat meets 
Auxiliary requirements, the 
boat owner is awarded a decal 
which is placed in a prominent 
position on the boat. 



When the courtesy motort)oat 
examination decal is displayed, 
it is generally accepted by the 
Coast Guard, and the boat would 
only be boarded if a violation 
was obvious. However, any boat, 
at any time is siri)ject to be 
boarded by the Coast Guard. 

The main purpose of thepro- 




NEW STUDfeNT CO-OPERATIVE ASSN. OFFICERS WERE ELECTED ATKELLAM HIGH SCHOOL 
LAST WEEK. IN THE FRONT SEAT OF THE CAR ARE PRINCIPAL JEFFERSON DAVIS AHD MISS 
DOTTIE MARSHALL, S.C.A. SPONSOR. OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT, ARE WALLY WELLS. 
REPORTER-HISTORIAN: ROD AMIS, TREASURER; MIKE FUTRELL, VICE PRESIDEllTj JEN- 
NIFER BROWN, PRESIDENT; AND DC9INA SPRUILL, SECRETARY. (Photo by PIlU CotcmaB) 

I I ■ ■ ■— ^^^— — ' ■■ — ■-■ ■ - I ■ -.1 I ■— . H -^ »—■■■■■ ■■! ■ »-»ll^l^f — —■■■M L M M ■ ■ 

A shbum Named To Board Pinkham 



gram is to instill in the minds 
of boat owners the necessity for 
and the promotion of "Safety 
afloat". 

The Coast Guard Auxiliary is 
a voluntary civilian group of 
individuals banded together for 
the sole purpose of promoting 
and teaching boating safety. The 
United States Coast Guard urges 
all boaters to take advantage of 
this free examination. 

Examinations will be con- 
ducted at the following stations: 

Flotilla 51 . . . Virginia Boat 
and Yacht Service West Norfolk, 
Chesapeake. 

Flotilla 52 . . . Tidewater Boat 
Club, 45th & Colley, Boat Ramp. 

Flotilla 54 . . .Gutermuth's 
Marina, Willoughby, Norfolk, 
Delaware Avenue Boat Ramp, 
Holiday Harbor Marina. 

FlotilU 55...EUzabeth City^ 
Shipyard, Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Flotilla 57... Beach Bay 
Marina, Long Creek Marina, 
Lynnhaven Waterway Marina, 
D & M ^rts Marina, Barco's 
Marina, Bay Harbor Club, Cav- 
alier Yacht Club, Shore Drive 
Marina. 

Flotilla 58 ... City Park Boat 
Ramp, holiday Harbor Marina. 



and entries into several nat- 
ional contests with boating and 
camping prizes will be avail- 
able at the individual exhibits 
on the mall. 

The exhibitors will be man- 
ning their displays at all times, 
ready to help you enjoy your 
spring fever. 



Sweepstakes 

Features 

Vacations 




PIRATE'S SPOT . . . FlatU Inlet is one of Bermuda's 
flnest small harburs, a narrow but deep ribbon of Kin-clear 
water where rakish privateers once hid out,whereswin clipper 
ships later were built and where today many a yacht nnds 
shelter frMm the worst weather. 



Sue Sellers Named Chairman 



Brownings Boat and Motor 
Corp. located at 1217 S. Mili- 
tary Hwy. has become a par- 
ticipating dealer in the national 
Let's Go Boating campaign sch- 
eduled for May 4 through 21. 

A number of special events 
have l)een planned for the gen- 
eral public during the May 4 
through 21 period. 

The Let's Go Boa ting cam- 
paign is a nation-wide effort 
by the entire pleasure boating 
industry to interest more 
Americans in the sport of boat- 
ing. 

Among the special features 
of the campaign is a national 
sweepstakes featuring as top 
prizes a 22-day vacation for two 
to Europe; a 14-day vacation for 
two to Mexico or Hawaii; an 
8-day trip for two to Nassau; 
an 8-day trip for two to Puerto 
Rico; and an 8-day trip for 
two to Miami Beach. 



Seaman Apprentice Rodney 
A. Sanders, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Calvin Sanders of 6324 
Indian River Rd., is in the 
Caribbean as a member of 
Amphitdous Ready Force a- 
board the dock landing ship 
Fort &ieUmg> 



Sue Sellers, daughter of Dr. 
and Mrs. Thomas Duncan Sell- 
ers of 2713 Sandy Valley Rd., 
has been selected chairman of 
freshman orientation at Ran- 
dolph-Macon Woman's College 
for the 1967-68 academic year. 

Miss Sellers, a junior, is 

* LEGAL NOTICES 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 25th day 
of April, 1967. 
Carolyn Ann Marsey, Plaintiff, 

against 
Richard Marsey, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit: for 
the said plaintiff to obtain an 
annulment from the said de- 
fendant. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 522nd 
Transporation Pit. BARC 
A.P.O., San Francisco, Calif. 
96238, it is ordered that he 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his interest 
in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 



a history major. She served 
as assistant orientation chair- 
man this year and as an off- 
icer of the Dance Group. She 
was sophomore class rq)re- 
sentative to the Student Gov- 
ernment Assoc, and is a Jun- 
ior Usher (academic honor). 

* LEGAL NOTICE 

McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
Mr. Thomas C. Broyles, Atty, 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-4-4T 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on the 
26th day of April, 1967. 
. Re: Helen Van Home Kuck, 
deceased. 

SHOW CAUSE ORDER 

It appearing that a report of 
the accounts of Richard S. Har- 
ris, Personal Representative of 
the estate of Helen Van Home 
Kuck, deceased, and of the debts 
and demands against her estate 
has been filed in the Clerk's 
Office, and that six months 
have elapsed since the qualifi- 
cation on motion of Richard S. 
Harris, the Personal Represen- 
tative; IT IS ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others in- 
terested in the estate, do show 
cause, if any they can, on the 
19th day of May, 1967 before 



THE DODGE BOYS 'THE DODGi BOYS 



'* »( 



THE DODGE BOYS 



SSie SfeasfeDf* Puk laVtr- 
glida Bndi i« a good exao^dc. 
fei rac«at ]r«ars« (te canpiic 
tedUttct ttert iMv« beas «- 



WUltard R. Atfnm became 
Ihe l^re^ m^HMfr' of Virginia 
Nadoaal Baidc'c eiiy boart! to 
VirglBia Beadu 

A^ttMrn of 107 S&id St. re- 
i^i^y retired from Qie anith- 
DoMtiaflB iXvlsioa of Bordw 
Cliemical Cooquny wtere he 
bad served as iffislilent o( ibc 
DiYtslon and a mtmbK ofBor- 



dn's Board of Dlre(^rs. Pritir! 
to the merger betwe^ Smitii- 
IXHigUss and Bordoi in 1964, 
he was 'president and general 
counsel at Smith-Douglass. 
From 1921-1953 he was engaged 
in the general practice of law 
in Norfolk following his grad- 
uatton from the Law School aX 
the IhiiveKity of Virginia. 



THE THOMPSON ROY Al 



^av 



Willlani W^ Piakham of Vlt^ 
ginla Beach las been ele(^ 
president of the Horticoltare 
Club at Virgiiia Tedu 

A Junior, Pinkbam to major- 
IngLi Irarticaltare. 



Dodge Xctitiper Caravan • 



^:::....^. 



»• 






, ^-smss&mtsikMgi^mm 



ON DISPLAY NOW 
AT PEMBROKE MALL 



JOIN THE CROWD & SEE THE WONDERFUL 
WORLD OF DODGE-POWERED RECREATION- 
AL VEHICLES ON DISPLAY FROM VIRGINU 
BEACH'S #1 DODGE CAMPER DEALER. 

IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 



^^^ 



ro 



II 



?^ 



To 



Jo 



I^AF, 



Tic 



fe^-fe^'^ , 



%i?f 












tm^m 



...'* 



aSSPMi*** 



UP TO 

4 YEARS 
FINANCING 



mi DODGE MOTOR HOME 

■mm ^ r^^ 



A CHANCE TO WIN 

A complete camping-boating-flshing rig worth over 
$10,000. Dodge D200 Custom Camper Special with 
V8 and automatic transmission, famous Freeway 
camper that sleeps six, has sink, hot and cold run- 
ning water, range, oven, refrigerator aiKl compile 
bath and shower, plvs a new Chrysler Courier 229 
Hydro- Vee boat with 1^ Iqj. inboard-outdrive engine 
and a Chrysler boat trailer. Nothing to buy -just 
register at the Dodge Camper Caravan exhibit at the 
Mall or in our show room. 



Slee|s 6, dln^e, refrigerator, stove, s^ar- 
att power plant, air condittoaed, be^, nov- 
ate waier taqi^y, stowo- and t^et. CeiqjMe 
hone on wte^, easy to drive, artovatic 
IraflBVUstoa, power sImtI^, I cyUnder en- 
fiae, mtto Witt spMkers flui^toit. Rndy 
to |0. Financing iqi to S y^irs. 



Il 



f 



nm -m in sunt' 



3443 Virginia Beach Blvd 

At Princess Anne Plata 

CALL 340-4900 
THE DODGE BOYS " THE DODGE BOYS 



ir 



iSsM 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



♦ tCGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES ' * LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES • LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES 



m Ittdi* of this Court at the 
Vli^^ BcMh Circiitt Court, 
Ylrtialt Betch, Virginia 
iftlut ^ paymwt aikl de- 
Hbngf of tte estate of Helen 
^m Hnue Kock, deceased, to 
Vm lifitees, irlthoat requiring 
NfttttlDg bonds. 
4Co|if Tsfrito: 

JOBM V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
tyt PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
CrMBwell, La]rton,Culverhouse 

It WUtrinirst, p.q. 
AttoriMTBat Law 
F. O. Box 5211 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455 
5-4-2T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 24th 
day of April, 1967. 
OUve Martin Raisor, Plaintiff, 

against 
William Niles Raisor, Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
ttie said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
fh>in the said defendant, upon 
ttie grounds of two years' sep- 
aration which began May 14, 
1963, and has continued unin- 
ternq)tedly and without any co- 
habitation since that date. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: care 
of Kansas State Penitentiary, 
Lansing, Kansas, it is ordered 
ttat he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
Interest in this suit. 
A cc^y-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Sacks , Sacks & Kendall, 

Attys. p.q. 
Mrs. Richard J. Tavss, Atty. 
915 Virginia National Bank bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit ^ourt of the City, of 
Virginia Beach, on the 24th day 
of April, 1967. 

Vera B. Harrison, Plaintiff, 
against 

Randall E.Harrison, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
tie said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce from bed and board to 
be later merged into a divorce 
ttom the bond of matrimony 
fironi.tlie said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is K^ a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address l)eing: P. 0. Box 
341, Lewisburg, Kentucky, 
42256, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
alter due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 
A oopy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Mr. Robert Lee Simpson, Atty. 
Beach Theatre Bldg., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-4-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

"Virsiqia Beach, on ^e 21st day 

Syble E. Davenport, Plaintiff, 
against 

Ronald M. Davenport, Def epdant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the taking of depositions at the 
law offices of Brydges, Broyles 
and McKenry, 1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia on May 
13tb, 1967 at 10:00 a.m. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
bebalf of the complainant to 
And in which county or cor- 
poration the defendant resides 
vittiotU effect, the last known 
post office address being: 2913 
Plnewcod Drive, Virginia Beactv 
Virginia. It is ordered that he 
40 appear here within 10 (ten) 
difs after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his interest 
la this suit. 

A C0DV~T€St6' 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
ftr: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 

MeXenry, Attys. p.q. 
IM9 Laskin Road, 
Virginia B«ich, Virginia 

4-27-2T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
ta flte Clerk's Office of the 
Ciroiit- Court of the City of 
Vlrgiaia Beach, on the 21st day 
afAprU,1967. 
aUrley Faye Bell, Plaintiff, 



So^r A. Bell, Defendaitf. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
He Object of this suit is 
te ihe said plainttll to obtain 
• ttvorec A MeMa Et llioro 
If be laier meifed ii^ a di- 
VMtte A Vinenk) Matrimonii by 
ftt Mdag of d^ositlofis 00 May 
», BIf at lOsOO ajn., at the 
kMP flna of Brydlin, Broyles 
Mt HeKenry, m9 Laskin Road, 



Virginia Beach, Virginia, from 
ttie said defendant, upon the 
grounds of treatment tuita- 
mount to desertion. y 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the complaint to find 
in which county or corporation 
the defendant, resides without 
effect, the last known post office 
address being: Route 5 Box 
K)24, Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
It is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (Ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: /J 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 

McKenry, Attys, 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-27-4T 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach on the 19th day 
of April, 1967 

James Hairston t/a 
Hairston's Funeral Home and 
Frank T. Williams, 

Complainants 
vs. 

Estate of Lee Edward Johnson 
and Gussie L. Johnson, Ad- 
ministratrix 
Rt. 1 Box 146 
Princess Anne 

Virginia Beach, Virginia or 
Box 1103 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Carrie J. Lynch, Administra- 
trix 

Pungo Station 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Lucille Haggard 
Rt. 5 Box 5003 -A 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Lillian Dozier 
2327 North Park Avenue 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
and 

Lee Edward Johnson, Jr. 
2327 North Park Avenue 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
and 

James Johnson 
Princess Anne Station 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Raymond Johnson 
Pungo Station 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

Respondents. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
satisfy a judgment occuring in 
the Municipal Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the four" 
teenth (14th.) day of September, 
1966 against the above caption- 
ed respondents. And the above 
captioned respondents having 
an interest in the property more 
particularly described as fol- 
lows: 

All that certain tract, piece 
or parcel of land situate, lying 
and being in the Seaboard Mag- 
istral District, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, formally Princess 
Anne County, and fronting on 
the main road leading to Pungo 
in the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, formally Princess 
Anne County, and containing 
fifteen acres more or less. 
The land being bounded on the 
North by the land of Oscar 
Owens and the Bonney Tract, 
on the East by Clifford Land, 
on the South by Hartley, and 
the main public road on the 
West by the main public road 
and the Simmon's Tract. 

IT BEING the same property 
conveyed to the said Edward 
Johnson by W. J. Litchfield 
and Ella B. Litchfield by deed 
dated August 8, 1950 and duly 
recorded in the Clerk's Office 
in the Circuit Court in the City 
of Virginia Beach, formally 
Princess Anne County, Virginia 
in Deed Book 276 page 250. 

And affidavit having been 
made that the defendant, Lil- 
lian Dozier, is not a resident 
of the State of Virginia and 
her last known address is 2327 
North Park Avenue, Philadel- 
phia, Pennsylvania; that the last 
known residence of the defend- 
ant, Lee Edward Johnson, Jr., 
is 2327 North Park Avenue, 
P h i 1 a d e 1 p h i a, Pennsylvania; 
that the last known residence 
of the defendant, Raymond 
Johnson, is Pungo Station, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
that the last known resi- 
dence of the defendant. James 
Johnson, is Princess Anne Sta- 
tion, Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
that the last known residence 
of the defendant, Lucille Hag- 
gard, is Rt. 5 Box 5003-A, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; that 
the last known address of the 
defeiKlant, Carrie J. Lynch, is 
Pungo Station, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia; that the last known 
address of the defendant, Gus- 
sie L, Johnson, is Rt. 1 Box 
146, Princess Anne, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, or Box 1103, 
Virgiida Beach, Virginia; that 
the Kmsorts, and teirs, de- 



visees and successors in title, 
if any such there be of the 
above defendants, are unknown; 
and that there are or may be 
parties interested in the sub- 
ject matter of this suit whose 
names are unknown and who 
may be more fully described 
as the heirs at law of Lee Ed- 
ward Johnson, his next of kin, 
assigns, successors in title, 
and lien creditors, or if any 
of them be dead, then their 
consorts, if any, their heirs 
at law, devisees, and succes- 
sors in title, whose names are 
unknown, and their lien credit- 
ors, if any there be, whose 
names are unknown, and all 
other persons who are or may 
be interested in. the subject 
matter of this Suit, whose nam- 
es are unknown, all of whom 
are proceeded against by the 
general description of: "PART- 
IES UNKNOWN". 

It is ORDERED that the said 
defendants do appear within ten 
days after due publication of this 
order and do what is necessary 
to protect their interest. 

It is further ORDERED that 
this notice be published in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper having general circulat- 
ion in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, once a week 
for four (4) successive weeks. 

A Copy - Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: Phyllis Newman, D.C. 

A. J. Canada, Jr., p.q. 

Attorney at Law 

3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4 27 4T 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING- 

The Virginia Beach Planning 
Commission will conduct a Pub- 
lic Hearing on Tuesday, May 9, 
1967 at 2 p.m. in the Munici- 
pal Court, City Hall, Princess 
Anne Station, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. The following appli- 
cations will appear on the 
agenda. 

PUNGO BOROUGH 

I. Application of AdeliaS. 
budley for a change of zonintr 
from Agricultural Unrestricted 
District (A-U) to General Com- 
mercial District 2 (C-G 2) on 
certain property located on the 
Northwest corner of Princess 
Anne Road and North Stowe 
Road, running a distance of 305 
feet along the North side of 
North Stowe Road, and running 
a distance of 415 feet along 
the West side of Princess Anne 
Road. 

PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH 

II. Application of John P. 
Thompson aiKl E. M. Monk, 
Trustees of the Southland Em- 
ployees Trust, by Kellam and 
Kellam, Attorneys, fbr a change 
of zoning from Limited Com- 
mercial District 2 (C-L 2) to 
General Commercial District 
1 (C-G 1) and from Residence 
Suburban District 1 (R-S 1) to 
Limited Commercial District 2 
(C-L 2) and a Use Permit to 
construct a gasoline sun>ly sta- 
tion on Parcel 1: 

Parcel 1 to be C-Q h-pn 
certain property loeitcij on the 
Northeast corner of Hollaixl 
Road and South Lynnhaven Road, 
running a 'distance of 255 feet 
along the East side of Holland 
Road, and running a distance of 
255 feet along the Southern 
property line, Northern pro- 
perty line of South Lynnhaven 
Road. 

Parcel 2 to be C-L 2: On 
certain property beginning at a 
point on the East side of Hol- 
land Road 475 feet more or 
less North of South Lynnhaven 
Road, running a distance of 400 
feet more or less on the East 
side of Holland Road and running 
a distance of 625 feet more or 
less along the North side of 
South Lynnhaven Road. More 
detailed information available 
in the Office of the City Plan- 
ning Commission. 

IH, Application of J. E. 
Whelchel for a Use Permit for 
an addition to an existing bor- 
row pit on certain property 
located 400 feet more or less 
South of Bells Road and 600 
feet more or less East of Oceana 
Boulevard, running a distance of 
1293 feet more or less along the 
Nqfthern property line, running 
a distance of 895 feet more or 
less along the Eastern property 
line, running a distance of 1365 
feet more or less along the 
Southern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 810 feet more 
or less along the Western pro- 
perty line. 

BAYSIDE BOROUGH 

IV. Application of Louise 
Wood Lyon for a diange of 
zoning from Limitai Commer- 
cial District 3 (C-L 3) to G«- 
eral Commercial District 3 
(C-G 3) 00 certain prqperty 



located m the Northwest corner 
of Shore Drive and Alleghany 
Avenue fronting 190 feet more 
or less on the North side of 
Shore Drive and 240 feet more 
or less along the West side of 
Alleghany Avenue. Said lots are 
designated as Lots 3, 4, 5, 6, 
and 7, Block 40 on the Plat of 
Section B of Ocean Park. 

V. Application of King's Grant 
Christian Day School for a Use 
Permit to operate a Christian 
day school, nursery and sewage 
treatment facilities on certain 
property located on the South 
side of Virginia Beach Boule- 
vard 1500 feet more or less 
East of Fair Meadows Road run- 
ning a distance of 108.75 feet 
on the South side of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard. 

LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH 

VI. Application ofNorfolk- 
Southern Railway Company by 
Worthington, White, and Harper, 
Attorneys, for a change of zon- 
ing from General Commercial 
District 3 (C-G 3) to General 
Industrial District 3 (M-I 3) on 
certain property located on the 
Southeast corner of First Col- 
onial Road and the Norfolk- 
Southern Railway Right of Way, 
running 121 feet along the South 
side of the Norfolk-Southern 
Railway Right of Way, and run- 
ning a distance of 100 feet more 
or less along the East side of 
First Colonial Road. 

Vn. Application of J. L. 
Richardson for a change of zon- 
ing from Residence Suburban 
District 3 (R-S 3) with a Motel 
and Tourist and Restaurant Dis- 
trict (T-2) Supplement to Lim- 
ited Commercial District 2 
(C-L 2) on certain property 
located on the South side of 
Laskin Road beginning at a 
point 660 feet more or less 
East of Birdneck Road running 
a distance of 110.9 feet along 
the Soutti Side of Laskin Road. 

vm. Application of Ferebee's, 
Inc. by Kellam and Kellam, 
Attorneys, for a Use Permit 
to construct a gasoline supply 
station on certain property lo- 
cated on the Northwest corner 
of South Plaza Trail and Rose- 
mont Road, running a distance 
of 150 feet along the North side 
of South Plaza Trail and running 
a distance of 175 feet along the 
West side of Rosemont Road. 

K. Application of Kutit^ and 
Fentress, Inc., Agents, Link- 
horn Place Incorporated for a 
Use Permit to construct an 8- 
foot by 12-foot signlward lo- 
cated on certain property on the 
Southwest corner of Laskin 
Road and Cardinal Road. 

VIRGINIA BEACH BOROUGH 

X. AppUcation of Harry L. 
Partricige for a change of zon- 
ing from One-Family Residence 
Disfrict (R-I) to Two-Family 
Residence District (R-2) <xa 
certain property located on the 
Sovtiiwest Intersection of 15th 
Street and Baltic Avenue, run- 
ning a distance of 50 feet along 

the West side of Baltic Avenue 
and a distance of 125 feet along 
the South side of 15th Street. 
Said property designated as 
Lots 1 and 2, Block 101 as shown 
on* Plat of Lakewood, Propei^ty 
of Virginia Beach Realty Corp., 
Map Book 7, Page 100. 



XI. Application of Carousel, 
Ltd. for a Use Permit to con- 
struct 38 motel units >on the 
Northeast corner of Pacific 
Avenue and 13th Street, running 
a distance of 100 feet along the 
North side of 13th Street, run- 
ning 250 feet along the Eastern 
property, line, running 100 feet 
along the Northern property 
line, 77.5 feet being the South- 
ern property line of I4th Street, 
running a distance of 210 feet 
along the Eastern property line 
of Pacific Avenue. 

KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH 

Xn. Application of Sun Oil 
Company by Harry Miller for 
a change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Duplex District 2 (R-D 2) 
to General Commercial District 

2 (C-G 2) and a Use Permit 
to construct a gasoline supply 
station on certain property lo- 
cated on the Southeast corner of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard and 
Fir Avenue, running a distance 
of 240 feet along the South side 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard 
and running a distance of 161 
feet along the Eastern property 
line, Western property line of 
Thalia Road, running a distance 
of 240 feet along the Southern 
property line, r u n n i n g a dis- 
tance of 161 feet along the West- 
ern property line. Eastern 
property line of Fir Avenue. 

Xin. Application of Empire 
Investment Corporation t>y Kel- 
lam anl Kellam, Attorneys, for 
a change of zonii^ from Resi- 
dence Ouidex District 1 (R-D 1) 
to General Commercial District 

3 (C-G 3) and a Use Permit 
to construct a gasoline supply 



station on certain property lo- 
cated on the South side ol 
Bonney Road, b^inning at a 
point 159.41 feet Westof Hum- 
ber Lane, formerly Cornell 
Drive, running a distance of 
200.52 feet along the South side 
of Bonney Road, running a dis- 
tance of 311.80 feet along the 
Eastern property line, 34.23 
feet along the Southern property 
line, 280.43 feet along the West- 
ern property line. Eastern 
property line of the Virginia 
Beach-Norfolk Expressway 
Exit. Said lots are designated 
as part of Lots 11. 12, 13, and 
14, Plat of Cornell Freeman. 

XIV. Application of J. L. 
Wood, J. H. Reynolds, 0. B. 
Harris, Jr., R. V. Davenport, 
W. S. King, G. 0. Seymore and 
Indian-Kemp Plaza Co. by 
James, Consolvo, Pickett and 
Campbell, Attorneys, for 
changes of zoning from Resi- 
dence Duplex District 1 (R-D 1) 
and Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 3 (R-S 3) to Multiple 
Family Residence District (R- 
M), Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 1 (C-L 1) and Limited 
Commercial District 2 (C-L 2), 
General Commercial District 1 
(C-G 1) and Gfeneral Commer- 
cial District 2 (C-G 2) on cer- 
tain property located on Kemps- 
ville Road and Indian River 
Road. 

Parcel A to be re-zoned from 
R-D 1 to R-M: On certain pro- 
perty located on the West side 
of Kempsville Road, beginning 
at a point 200 feet more or 
less North of Bonneydale Road 
and running a distance of 920 
feet more or less on the West 
side of Kempsville Road, run- 
ning a distance of 2244.48 feet 
more or less along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 251 feet more or less 
along the Western property line, 
running a distance of 2200 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line. 

Parcel B to be re-zoned from 
R-D 1 to C-L 1: On certain 
property beginning at a point 
on the North side of Indian 
River Road 470 feet more or 
less West of Kempsville Road, 
running a distance of 1570 feet 
more or less along the North 
side of Indian River Road, run- 
ning a distance of 2330 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line and running a dis- 
tance of 800 feet more or less 
along the Eastern pfropertyline, 
340 feet more or less of which 
fronts on the West side of 
Kempsville Road. 

Parcel C to be re-zoned from 
R-D 1 to C-G 1: On certain 
property located at the North- 
east corner of Indian River 
Road and Thompkins Lane, run- 
ning a distance of 27(^eet more 
or less along the North side 
of Indian River Road, running 
a distance of 200 feet more or 
less along the Eastern property 
line, running a distance of 300 
feet more or less along the 
Northern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 210 feet more 
or less along ttie Western pro- 
perty line. Eastern property 
line of Thompkins Lane. 

Parcel D to t}e r e- zoned from ^ 
R-D 1 to C-L 2: On certain 
property locat^ed on t^e West 
side of Kempsville Road directly ' 
across from Bonneydale Road, 
running a distance of 235 feet 
more or less along the West 
side of Kempsville Road, run- 
ning a distance of 200 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 230 feet more or less along 
the Western property line, and 
running a distance of 182 feet 
more or less along the Southern 
property line. 

Parcel E to be re-zoned from 
R-D 1 to C-G 2: On certain 
property located on the West 
sideofKempsville Road directly 
across from and South of Bon- 
neydale Road, running a distance 
of 340 feet more or less along 
the West side of Kempsville 
Road, and running a distance of 
180 feet more or less along the 
Southern property line, and a 
distance of 240 feet more or 
less along the Western property 
line, and running a distance ol 
250 feet more or less along 
the Northern property line. 

Parcel F to be re- zoned from 
R-S 3 to C-G 2: On certain 
property located on the South- 
east corner of Bonneydale Road 
and Kempsville Road, running a 
distance of 185 feet more or 
less along the South side of 
Bonneydale Road, running a dis- 
tance of 305 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 420 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line and running 
a distance of 210 feet more or 
less along the East side of 
Kempsville Road. 

Parcel G to be re-zoned from 
R-S 3 to C-L 2: On certain 
prc^rty located 210 feet nrore 
or less Smith of Bonney(faJe 
Road and fronting 453 feet nwre 



or less along the East side of 
Kempsville Road, running a dis- 
tance of 420 feet more or less 
along the Northern property line 
and running a dls^ce of 493 
feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 330 feet more or 
less along the Southern property 
line. More detailed information 
available in the OfWce of the 
City Planning Commission 
(Acredale Area). 

KEMPSVILLE - LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGHS 

XV. Ferebee's Inc., Grosse 
Pointe Corporation, Colonial 
Landing Corporation, by Kellam 
and Kellam, Attorneys, for the 
discontinuance, closure and 
abandonment of the following 
streets located in the Sub- 
division of East Norfolk: 

Third Street: Beginning at a 
point on the East side of Lot 

21, Block 22 and running in a 
Westerly direction to the South 
side of the Virginia Beach- 
Norfolk Expressway. 

Sixth Street: Beginning at a 
point on the West side of Avenue 
B and running in a Westerly 
direction 325 feet. Said street 
runs in front of Lots 1 through 
13, Block 110 and Lots 21 through 
33, Block 109. 

Seventh Street: Beginning at 
a point on the West side of 
Avenue A and running in a 
Westerly direction 425 feet. 
Said street is in front of Lots 
1 through 17, Block 108 and 
Lots 23 through 39, Blodc 105. 

Seventh Street: Beginning at 
a point on the East side of 
Avenue B. and running in an 
Easterly direction 100 feet. Said 
street is in front of Lots 19 
ttirou^ 22, Block 108 and Lots 
41 through 44. Block 105. 

Eighth Street: Beginning at a 
point on the East side of Avenue 
B and running in an Easterly 
direction 475 feet. Said street 
is in front of Lots 4 through 

22, Block 105, and Lots 26 
through 44, Block 102. 

Ninth Street: Begimiing at a 
point on tiie East side of Avenue 
B and running in an Easterly 
direction 50 feet. &id street 
being in front of Lots 21 and 
22, Block 102 and Lots 43 and 
44, Block 99. 

Thirteenth Street: Beginning 
at a point on the East side of 
Avenue B and running in an 
Easterly direction 200 feet. Said 
street is in front of Lots 15 
through 22, Block 90 and Lots 

37 through 44, Block 87. 

Thirteenth Street: Beginning 
at a pdnt on the West side ot 
Avenue B and running in a West- 
erly direction 150 feet. Said 
street is in front of Lots 1 
through 6, Block 91; Lots 2^' 
through 26, Block 86. \ 

Fourteenth Street: Beginnii^ 
at a point on the East side of 
Avenue M and running in an 
Easterly direction 1700 feet. 
Said street is in front of Lot 
1, Block 49; LoU I and 21, 
Block 50; Lots 21 through 40, 
Block 53; and Lots 27 throng 
48, Block 56; Lots 30 and 60, 
Block 43; Lots 30 and 60, Block 
42; Lot 30, Block 41; Lot 30, 
Block 9; Lots 19 through 36, 
Block 10; and Lots 19 through 
3S,Bl<>?|t:29;.- • y- - >* 

Fifteenth Street: Beginning 
on the East side of Avenue B 
and running in an Easterly 
direction to the West side of 
Avenue A. Said street is in 
front of Lots 1 through 22, 
Block 84; and Lots 21 through 
41, Block 83. 

Fifteenth Street: Beginning 
at a pohit on the East side of 
Avenue H and running in an 
Easterly direction 275 feet. Said 
street is in front of Lots 14 
through 24, Block 56; and Lots 

38 through 48, Block 55. 

Fifteenth Street: Beginning at 
a point on the East side of 
Avenue K running in an Easterly 
direction 225 feet. Said street 
is in front of Lots 12 through 
20, Block 53; and Lots 32 and 
through 40, Block 52. 

Twentieth Street: Beginning 
at a point on the West side of 
Avenue B and running in a Wes- 
terly direction 300 feet. Said 
street is in front of Lots 1 
through 12, Block 74; and Lots 
21 through 32, Block 73. 

Twrath-First Street: Begin- 
ning at a point on the West 
side of Avenue B and running 
in a We^erly direction 425 
feet. Said street is in front of 
Lots 1 Through 17, Blodc 73; 
and Lots 21 through 37. Block 70. 

Avenue B: Beginning at a 
point 100 feet South of FUtt 
Street and running in a Southerly 
directton 400 feM to the Soi^ 
sMe (rf SevMth Street. Said 
stre^ being in front of Lot 1, 
Block 110; Lot 22, Block lU, 
U^ 1 and 21, Block 109; and 
I^ 22 and 44, Block M. 

Avenue B: Beglnnfaig A a 
point on Uie North side of E^jM 
Street and running in a Southerly 
directioa 300 feat to tbe Sooth 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

side of Ninth Street. Said street 
is In front of Lots 1 and 21, 
Block 103; and Lots 22 and 44, 
Block 102. 

Avenue B:Beginningatapoint 
100 feet South of Twelftti Street 
and running in a Southerly 
direction 150 feet to Che South 
side of Thirteenth Street. Said 
street runs in front of Lot 1, 
Block 91; Lot 22, Block 90. 

Avenue B: Beginning at apoint 
100 feet South of Fourteenth 
Street and running in a Southerly 
direction 400 feet to the South 
side of Sixteenth Street. Said 
street runs in front of Lot 1, 
Block 85; Lot 22, Block 84; 
Lots 20 and 41, Block 83; Lots 
1 and 21, Block 82. 

Avenue B:Beginningatapoint 
on the North side of Eighteenth 
Street and running in a Southerly 
direction 900 feet. Said street 
runs in front of Lots 1 and 21, 
Block 77; Lots 10 and 22, Block 
76; Lots 7 and 16, Block 75; 
Lots 1 and 21, Block 74; Lots 
4 and 9, Block 72; Lots 1 and 
21, Block 73; Lot 3, Block 71; 
Lot 21, Block 70. 

Avenue H: Beginning at a point 
on the South side of Fourteenth 
Street and running in a Southerly 
direction 450 feet to the North 
side of Sijdeenth Street. Said 
street runs in front of Lots 1 
and 21, Block 53; Lots 24 and 
48, Block 56; Lots 24 and 48, 
Block 55; Lots I and 21, Block 
52. 

Avenue H: Beginning at a point 
on the South side of Sixteenth 
Street and running to the South- 
ern boundary line of the Sub- 
division of East Norfolk. Said 
street runs in front of Lot I 
Block 51; Lot 42, Block 54. 

Avenue K: Beginning at a point 
on the South side of Fourteenth 
Street and running in a &}utherly 
directon 250 feet to the South 
side of Fifteenth Street. Said 
street runs in front of Lots I 
through 10, Block 50; Lots 20 
and 40, Block 53. 

Avenue K: Beginping at a point 
on the South side of Third Street 
and running in a South^ly 
direction 75 feet. Said street 
runs in front of Lots 1, 2 and 
3, Block 22; Lots 1, 2 and 3, 
Block 23. 

Avenue L: Beginning at a point 
on the SouUi side of Fourteenth 
Street and runningin a Southerly 
direction to the Southern boun- 
dary line of the Subdivision ol 
East Norfolk. Said street runs 
in front of Lots 1 throuf^ 14, 
Block 49; Lots 21 through 39, 
Block 50. 

More detailed information re- 
garding the above mentioned 
^application is available in the 
Office of the City Planning 
Coflunissioo. 

All Interested persons are in- 
vited to attent 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 
♦ LEGAL NOTICES 

of 150 feet along the North side 
of Third Street. Virginia Beach 
Borough. 

IV. Anplicatlon of Virginia Elec- 
tric and Power Company fora 
Use Permit to construct a sub- 
station on certain propeiflr 
located on the Southeast corner 
of Providence Road and Inter- 
state Highway 64 running a dis- 
tance of 886.84 feet along the 
South side of Providence Road, 
running a distance of 1015.75 
feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 332.63 feet along the Western 
property line, Eastern property 
line of Interstate Highway 64. 
Said parcel being triangular in 
shape. Kempsville Borough. 



F. MASON GAMAGE 
Director of Planning 



4-27-2T 



NOTICE 
^VIRGINIA: 

The regular meeting of Oie Cou- 
ncil of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court. City Hall on Mon- 
day, May 8, 1967 at 2 P.M. 
o'clock at which time persons 
will be heard for and against 
the following proposed changes 
of zonii^, use permits, etc.: 

I. Application of the Diocese of 
Southern Virginia Episcopal 
Church by the Reverend Joseph 
W. Pinder for a change of zon- 
ing from Limited Commercial 
District 2 (C-L 2) to Residence 
Suburban District 3 (R-S 3) 
and a Use Permit to construct 
a chapel on certain property 
located on the North side of 
Sandbridge Road banning at a 
point 324.92 feet West of Sand- 
fiddler Road running a distance 
of 150 feet along the North side 
of Sandbridge Road. Princess 
Anne Borough. 

n. Application (rfHadoDevelop- 
meirt Corporation for a change 
of zonii« from Retail Busi- 
ness District (B-1) to Motel- 
Hotel District (M-H) and a Use 
Permit to construct 38 motel 
efficience units on certain prop- 
erty located on the Northeast 
corner of 29th 9reet and Pacif- 
ic Avenue runnii% a distance of 
174.5 feet along the North side 
of 29th Street. Virginia Beach 
Borough. 

in. AppUcation of EUiffe Corp- 
ora^n for a change of loidng 
from Retail Busings District 
(B-I) to Hotel-Hotel District 
(M-H) and a Use Permit to ow- 
strHct 97 moid raits (m the 
Nortkeait comer of Atlatfc 
Av«He wd Ttdrd ^re^, na- 
ning a dlsteace of 150 feet 
along the East i^de oi Atlaitflc 
Avcast asd moing a distance 



V. Application of I.S.I. tavest- 
ment Corporation by Kellam 
and Kellam, Attorneys, for a 
change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Duplex District 1 (R-D 1) 
to Limited Commercial D^- 
trict 2 (C-L 2) orf certain pro- 
perty located on the Southwest 
corner of Indian River Road and 
Centerville Turnpike Relocated 
running a distance of 485 feet 
more or less along the South 
side of Indian River Road, run- 
ning a distance of 190.54 feet 
along the West side of Center- 
ville Turnpike Relocated, nm- 
ning a distance of 567.79 fert 
along the Southern property 
line, and running a distance of 
282 feet more or less along 
the. Western pr(^erty line, 
Eastern property line of Inter- 
state Highway 64. 

VI. Application of I.S.I Invest- 
ment Corporation by Kellam 
and Kellam, Attorneys, for a 
change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Duplex District 1 (R-D 1) 
to General Commercial Dis- 
trict 2 (C-G 2) on certain pro- 
perty located at the Southeast 
corner of Indian River Road 
and Centerville Turnpike Re- 
located, running a distance of 
526.78 feet along the South side 
of Indian River Road, running 
a distance of 321.73 feet along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 466.19 feet 
along the Southern property 
line, running a distance of 368.- 
58 feet along the Western pro- 
perty line, a portion of which 
is Eastern property line of Cen- 
terville TurqAke Relocated. 
Kempsville Borough. 

vn. Application of WUliam H. 
McNeal, Jr. for a Use Permit 
to operate a family billiards^ 
center In an existing shopfting' 
complex located on certain pro- 
perty on the East side of North 
Witchduck Road beginning at a 
point 200 feet North of Admiral 
Wright Road. Bayside Borough. 

vm. Application of Virginia 
Electric and Power Company 
for a Use Permit to construct 
a substation on certain property 
located on the North side of 61st 
Street beginning at a point 457.- 
85 feet West of Atlantic Avenae, 
running a di^ance of 132.80 
feet along the Eastern pnsptstf 
Hut, nmitfng adi^anceor 144.- 
31 feet along Qw Norttern pro- 
perty line and running a distanee 
of 135.63 feet al(»g the West- 
ern property line. Lynnhaven 
Borouf^. 

DC. Aivlication of George F. 
. Dardetf, Jr. for a change tt 
zoning from Residence SiAur- 
ban District 3 (R-S 3) to Limit- 
ed Commercial District 3 (C- 
L 3) and General Commercial 
District 3 (C-G 3). 

Parcel 1 to be C-L 3: On 
certain property located 1270 
feet more or l^s South of 
First Colonial Road along the 
East side of Great Neck Road, 
running 1301.38 feet more or 
less South along Great Neck 
Road, a distance of 250 feet 
more or less along the Southern 
property line and a combined 
distance of 1850 feet more or 
less along the Eastern property 
line and a combined distance (Mf 
1032 feet more or less along 
the Northern property line. 

Parcel 2 to be C-G 8: On 
cerCain property located on tbe 
Northeast corner of two pro- 
posed rosKjs extending throu^ 
the above described property, 
said property being 200 feet 
square. 

Parcel 3 to be C-G 3: On 
certain property located ^ tbe 
Southwest corner of two pro- 
pcsed roads extending throo^i 
the above described property. 
Said prc^rty being 200 feet 
square. More detailed infor- 
mation available in the Office 
of the City Planning Commis- 
sion. Lynnhaven Borough. 

X. AppUcation of North Bay 
Develq)ment Corpor^lon tea 
a cha^e of zoning from Agri- 
caltural District (A-R) and 
Agricaltural Unrestricted Us- 
trict (A-U) to Residence Sub- 
urt»n District 2 (R-S 2), Resi- 
dence Suburban District 3 (R- 
S 3), Residence Diqilex Dlstrl^ 
1 (R-D 1), Gmeral Commere- 
ial District 2 (C-G 2), MiUtiple 
Family R«ld«ce Dlstrie* (R- 



Thursday, May 4, 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



♦LEGAL NOTICES 

M) and Motel and Tourist and 
Restaurant District (T-2) Sup- 
plement on certain property 
twonled on the East by Sand- 
bridge Beach fromSunfish Lane 

- to De^ Ditch ^t^ bounded on 
the South by North Bay, oh the 

fEast by Hell Point Creek and 
marshlands and property now 
or formerly W. G. Burton and 
on Qie North by Properties now 
or formerly R. L. Bell and 
Rainey's Pond. Said property 
encompasses 2,000 acres more 
or less. More detailed inform- 
ation available in the Office of 
the City Planning Commission. 
Princess Anne Borough. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: MARGARET M. HOOD, D.C. 

4 27 2T 



COMMONWEALTH or VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the Uth day 
of April, 1967. 



•LEGAL NOTICES 

Ronald Paul uyiceman 

Plaintiff, 
against 
Ruth Marilyn Dykeman, 

Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintitf to obtain a 
divorce a mensa et tboro to 
be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 4656 Lor- 
ece Street, Memphis, Tennes- 
see. It is ordered that she do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect her Interest In this suit. 
A Copy - Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Theodore A. Boyce, Atty. 



< LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES 



105 North Plaza Trail, 
Virgli^a Beach, Virginia 

4 20 



4T 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the* 14th 
day of April, 1967. 
Ellen Jean Sawacki, Plaintiff, 
against 

William D. Zawacki, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce a mensa et there to 
be later merged in due time to 
a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavifhaving been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia , the last know post 
office address being: 225 First 
Street, Mlneola, New York. It 
is or dered that he do appear 



here within lu (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy - Teste: ' 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. Harold M. Stern, Atty.p.q. 
Board of Trade Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 
4 20 4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 4th day 
of April, 1967. 
Marie A. Kane, Plaintiff, 
against 

John J. Kane, III, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this publication 
is to notify the defendant of 
the taking of depositions at the 
law offices of Brydges, Broyles 
ii McKenry, 1369 Laskln Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia on the 



♦ LEGAL NOTICES 

29th (toy of April, 1967 at 10:00 
A.M. 

And ah affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
Is not a resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: Route 3, 
Box 354, Waukegan, Illinois. 
It is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his Interest in this suit, 
A Copy - Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs . Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. 
1369 Laskln Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4 13 4T 




APARTMENT 
GUIDE 




MUlllMii 



mm 



""""mz/jm 



Iff 






2 BEDROOMS 

fr..$100 






fK M*. 



9 

^ ||at«MaPMifleaadAtluitieAvw.at3MStbVt.Bwdii^ 

^ ilagt|76fortlMWMk g 

I SS «n i_i- ^a.,.^^^ «-« aVa k^a* t^ All S 



"RrtfCkm" 
ANThtWoyAt 

VIRGINIA HOUSE 

OmoI tiM flmth'i fiiiMt~« towwiif U^ 
riM oMrieokiu Uw AtlMtk 



3 BEDROOMSicoNOMVb.CIIO'" 

I WITH 1 BATH ^ ■ ■ ^■•- 

BEDROOMS MiuxEfr.. $134r«. 



dIshwMhv ud ditpoMi, tomM, 
pool divonllUd roa 
atTOwflBfortlpo. 



ONE L A HALF BATHS 



Bring This Ad To Rental 
I Off First Month's Rent. 



Office And Receive $25.00 1 

HOURS: 
10 a.m.-6 p.m. Weekdays j 
1:00-6 p.m. Sunday 



UaASBodroomo 
l,aor3B«thi 

from $195 

W/mm ""■ 



.<^ 



m 



ixmmuu. 



Mn. Robnt Htvitt, 
Rtgi^Upt MpaMtr. 
(^•nuiifly » AlTto * 
9 P.M. Suoda» 1 to 
9 P.M. y 
CaUGAS^tTS 






COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 4th day 
of April, 1967. 
Bonnie Woodruff Markowski, 

Plaintiff, 
against 

Robert Louis Markowski, 
Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUB LIGATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Mensa Ft Thoro to 
be later mtrged into a Divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 62 Herrick 
Avenue, ^ring Valley, New 
York. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do vrtiat may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 
A Copy - Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles, & 
McKenry, Attys. 
James R. McKenry 
1369 LasUn Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4 13 4T 



Salt water reels. Rebuilt, re- 
paired, cleaned and oiled. Work- 
manship guaranteed. Wilson 
/Reel Service. 464-1776. 

DRAFTING SERVICES 
House plans, pier, dredging, 
bulk-heading and permit draw- 
ings. Call 428-3965. 

IUB»?EAVING 

For a.reasunaUe price — those 
skirts, jttnti and uniform can be 
ready for wear — anymiiere! 
Hall 438-1428. 



MA Boats Far Sale 



APARTMENTS &TQWNHOUSES 

KINGS 
ABMS 

from $100 

One, two and three bedroom garden 

apartments and two-story, two bedroom 

townhouses. 

■ WASHERft DRYER FREE IN EVERY 
APARTMENT AND TOWNHOUSE 
■WALL-TO-WALL CARPETING 
■AIR CONDITIONING - RADI- 
ANT CEIUNG HEAT 
■ENCLOSED PLAY AREAS 
■SWIMMING POOL AND PATIO 
■CONVENIENT TO SCHOOLS, 
CHURCHES AND SHOPPING 
CENTERS 
■MANY OTHER EXCLUSIVE 
FEATURES 

Follow the signs from 
Princess Anne Plaza on 
Virginia Beach Boulevard. 
Adjacent to Bow Creek 
Country Club. Open dally 
from 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 

Larasan Realty Corp. Phone: 426-6288 or 340-3030 
RIVOLUTIONARY APARTMENT LIVING 




An Elegant New 
Apartment Community . 








APART M[NJS 



THE BEST Of TWO WORLDS, 
5 MINUTES FROM OCEAN FRONT 

.actual. Ml ''"^•VSc.1*l'c*?T.«'^'"' ""' *"" 
laret w«« • riooa HMO / 1. 2. J •«»«» • »o««i wiw futni tus 
A^KcawrrwitB / «oi. / wau-TO-wati. 
Mii«TW« / waMwasM^s 

mummk tnm ImIm SoaS m* ill. Iw" n^ «• *<•» 
JSTii li^trtWiS aw ttl.««t n Irti » N- •€•! a«t 

MWiwimi 1 1 " 

I k MmtMtM Mian 




Chanticleers 



GAIBEN I TOWNE HOUSE 

APARTMENTS 

An Entire Virginia Beach 
Community WithSwimming 
Pools, Recreation Areas, 
Lake aiid Woods! ■ 



Chanticleer's Modern Living Features Include . . . 

#1*0131 Electric apartments with full air conditioning 

# Kitchens , equipped with built-in dishwasher, disposal, 

range-oven, ref rigerator-f reezer# Parguet ground floors, 

hardwood floors u|stairs#Laundry & storage {acilities 

on premises#Resldent manager. 



1-UMOOM 2.IEb^0M 3.BEN00M 

APARTMENT TOWNE IKKISE TOWNE HOUSE 
tlOS.OO mS. f 1M.5Q MO. S151.00 MO. 



CONVENIENT TO ERVERYTHlNG.Chairticleerisinthe heart 
of the suburtwa shopping area, just minutes from Virginia 
Beach Seashore, awl Oceana Naval Air Station. 
DIRECTIONS: Ftom Virginia Beach, drive Laskln Ro«l to 
Li^Omrn Park Elemeirtary Sclwol, or from Norfolk take Va. 
Beach Blvd. and continue on as it turns Into Laskln Rd. 
At the sdwol, tura scwth and drive I block to Chanticleer. 

RENTAL OFFICE: MM PARTLET CT., PHONE: 425-1150 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Offlce of the 
Ciroiit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 4th day 
of AprU, 1967. 

Blllie Cathryn E. Combs, Plain- 
tiff, 
against 

J. B. Combs, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
"^e objie^ of &is suitikfor 
Qie said pblnM io. ob^ a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
ftom the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of separation for a 
period in excess of two years. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 1505 We^ 
Pratt Street, Baltimore 2S, 
Maryland. It is ordered that he 

do appear here witun lO (ten; 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do ndiat may be neces- 
sary to proted his interest in 
this suit 
A C<^ - Tests: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
Mr. Thomas C. Broyles 
1369 LasUn Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4 13 4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virgiida Beach, on the 6th day 
of April, 1967. 
Barbara ^elley Gross, 

Plaintiff, 
Against 
Dan M. Gross, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is for 
the said complainant to obtain 
a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
or absolute divorce from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of separation t>etween the 
partis continuous and uninter- 
rupted for a period of more than 
two years prior to the institu- 
tion of action for divorce. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and flled that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the comp lainant to find 
In which county or corporation 
the defendant resides without 
effect, the last known post office 
addressbelng: 528 Melrose 
Circle, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. It is ordered that he do 
V^peu here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Slant, Moss, Rafal & 

Stokes, Attys. 
Mr. Jack B. Stokes, p.q. 
Maritime Tower, Norfolk, 

Virginia 

4-13-4T 



ANNOUNC»A»ITS 



W tpacial Nateea 



Personnel Cmsultants, Inc. op- 
erate an office in the E^xecutive 
Building — Princess Anne Plaza. 
Applicants are carefully screen- 
ed. CaUj40-2528. 

a Loit-FoaBd ^ 

Lost - Male Irish Setter in area 
of Hilltop. Name -Red. Child's 
pet. Reward. Call 425-6328. 

Brown and white male Peking- 
ese puppy. Lots in area of 
Pacific Avenue and 33rd. Re- 
ward. Call 428-6329. 

AUTOMOTIVE 

20 Automobiles For Sale 

1966 Dodge Dart. GT V-8. Call 
340-7949. 

30 AppUaace Services 

NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders - 
Let us help you with that new 
home - additions - or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you 
in financing. 
Phone: Kellam & Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 426-6221 
428-1688 
426-6937 

EMPLOYMB«T ' 



31 Baflding— Repofrfag 

iPAnsrriNG wanted. SmaU jobs, 
interjor or exterior. Call 428-7586. 

40 Help WanteA-Female 

Woman to live in to help with 
elderly ladv. Call 428-4564. 

A growing cosmetic company, 
guaranteed by Good Housekeep- 
ing, otters Aill or part-time 
work with a bright future and 
many oK)ortunities. No exper- 
ience necessary. Set your own 
hours and Income goal. Call 
MA 7-5685 or 497-7746 after 
6 P.M. 

41 He^ Wanted-JMale 

Short order cook. Paper Box 
Drlve-In, 18th and Pacific Ave- 
nue, Virginia Beach. 428-8470. 

Outboard mechanic - eiqwr- 
lenced, steady, sober only - 
to work in Atlantic City. Call 
or write C. Mulford Scull Co., 
5804 Edgewater Avenue, Ven- 
tnor, N. J. 609 - 822-2462. 

42 Help Wanted-Male W Fenale 

MANPOWER, INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 
Tvnists 
Stenographers 
We have immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired - work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for Interview and job 
assignment. 627-3661. 
Manpower, Inc. 
733 Boush Street 
Norfolk Va. 

43 PosHion Waakd-^emale 

Excellent care for small child- 
ren. Call Mrs. Davis 428-6792. 

Baby sitter. 5 day we^. 8:30 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. $20 weekly. 
Dial 425-5025. 



20 foot Cobla fiberglass looai. 
85 horsepower Mercury motor. 
Trailor. 30 gallon gas tank. 
Call 428-9221. 

MERCHANDISE 

-^ ■ , ■ — - — ^— — ^^ 

M Artkles For Sale 

Apartment size spinet. Mahog- 
any finish $195. Rowe & Long 
Music Co., 57 Princess Anne 
Plaza. 340-7631. 

3 mattresses and box springs - 
reasonable. 2 oriental rugs. 
Call 428-1180. 

Apartment size spinet. Mahog- 
any finish - $195. Also Kimbal 
spinet. Walnut finish. Likenew- 
$475. Rowe & Long Music Co., 
57 Princess Anne Plaza. 340- 
7631. 

ANTIQUES . See old antiques, 
better quality at Aladdins Lamp 
Antiques. 1513 Pleasure House 
Road. 464-6344. 

Kempsville House Antiques, 
Kempsville, 
ANTIQUES 
Hours 1 to 5 daily. 

CARPET FACTS 
First quality, regular $7.99 Du- 
pont 501 carpet, $3.99 a square 
yard. $12.99 Kodel Polyesters 
for $6.99 a square yard. 28 
colors. Call Mr. Sandefur at 
Ma-2-9816. Dealer. 

RENTAL REAL ESTATE 

109 Apts. Fnm. — Unfont. 

ONE BEDROOM fumi^ed «^>art- 
ment. One efficiency apartment. 
Year round. Call ^-6606 or 42S^ 
2m. 

Ill Apartments Famished 

Bedroom, living room, kitchen, 
bath. Shopping convenient. Rea- 
sonable yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Call owner 428-5016. 



Apartaoita Far ftot 



2 bedroom apartment - y«arly. 
Also good summer rentals. Call 
Doris MaUnson. 428-8533, 428- 
5703 or 428-9370. 



4S PosKioD Wanted 
Male or Feraafe 



113A 



Urf. 



Baltic Avepue, 1402. For Rent. 
5 rooms. Large llvii^ room 
suitable mr uining area. Partly 
furnished or unfurnisbed. New 
electric range and refrigerator. 
Used automatic wasbor and 
other furniture if desired. Call 
428-7755. 



lis 



I Will do all kinds of CABINET 
TILE & REPAIR work. CaU 
4lt-3«0. 



ARTIST - Commercial. Ex- 
perienced. Excellent opportun- 
ity with growing accredited a- 
gency. Waters Advertising, 
Newport News. 244-7366. 

Si Business (^potttiriUes 

I AM m SEARCH OF a par<' 
ticuUr type of person who Is 
linterested in eamli^ a sid)- 
stantial extra Income in in- 
dQwndent cosmetic business',- 
Full or {»rt time. No previous 
sales experience necessary. 
Call 464-2330 for interview. 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gr^- 
sch and Fender guitars and 
amplifiers. We tea<A you to 
play. Class les^Ms on guitar 
Mr. Ted Grimes, teacter. Clas- 
sy start now. Call Rowe and 
Long Music Conqpany. Princess 
ABM Plaxa. 340-7631. 



Virginia Beach - 2 Airnistied 
cottages for rent. No deposits. 
Utilities on. Service couple and 
small baby to each. |80. 2 
miles from base. Call 340- 
8329 after 4. _^ 

USA Houses— Unfurnished 

3 bedroom unfurnished house. 
Kitchen equipped with gas rai^e 
and electric refrigerator. 
Yearly rental of $100 per month. 
515 Pinewood Drive, Virginia 
Beach. Call 428-3680 or 
855-686L 

I !■ ■ ■ II ^ ■» - M« 1 1 I I 

2 bearooms. i$tove and refrig- 
erator furnished. 809 Delawaine 
Avenue, Virginia Beach. Call 
428-1938. 

tic Business Placet For R«t 

3707 Virginia Beach Boulevard. 
Ot6ce aad retail store spact 
available. Brand new. beautiful, 
two story elevated bulding. 
Ddeally located between Pem- 
broke Square and Princess 
Anne Plaza. CaH Byler Realty, 
3404M)61 or 940-3806. 



Maury Riganfc 
Auction Company 



Austin's Court Motel Apartments,. 
206 - 19th Street ESiciency 
ipolments. M utilities fism- 
ished. Also, 4-room ^rartment 
and {umished. rooms. Btodc 
from Bus Station. By week or 
month. 

New 1 and 2 bedrooms. Bates 
nxntfaly. winter or yearj^r. Aboi 
rooms. Conveni^ly k)cated for 
shopping, buses and so forth. Va 
(tie heart of the bee^ Cdi 408- 
4R!13. 




For tlie best of 

CRABS & aAMS 

cau^t fresh daily. CaU or 
come' 'in. " i>i' >- ifioit 

" iittBH*ti:s:« 

. SEAFOOD 

2800 BROAD BAY RD. 

VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON BROAD BAY ISLAND 

PHONE 464-5468 




FOR SALE 
RE -conditioned washing 
machines and TV'S. 

DUI4M-M11 
BobMns Comer 
4811 ShflO BoiUI 
Vlitltaiia BMck 




^ 



FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 
25"x36" 

Good for covering Chicken House floor* 
Dog House Fioors Etc. 
CALL 

Virginia Beach Sun 

Phont 428-2401 



CLASSIFIEDS 
WORK FOR YOU 

It's easy to place a low cost classified 
ad in the Virginia Beach Sun. Just call 
428-2401 and asic for Classified De- 
partment. 

RATES 

Paid in advance - Mininiurn charge per 
insertion $1.50 for fifteen words, .DSC 
each additional word. 
If We Havr^to-SUI - Mtninium diarge 
per Insertion $2.00 for 15 words, .07C 
each odditional word. 



irin 



top Th9 Virginia Beach Sun Thursday, May 4, 1967 




THEi NEWEST MEMBER OF THE THALIA VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT., STEVE STONE, LEFT, 
PRESENTED A PLAQUE TO CHIEF THOMAS R. KAY FOR 15 YEARS SERVICE TO THE COMM- 
UNITY AT A RECENT BANQUET AT THE CHIEF'S CLUB, NAS, OCEANA. 



Wave Receives Award Woodstock 



Airman Apprentice Marcia 
Anne Baldwin, daughter of Lt. 
and Mrs. R. T. Baldwin of 
428 E. Plantation Rd., was pre- 
sented with the scholastic a- 
ward for her company while in 
recruit training. 

This award is given to the re- 
cruit with the highest scholastic 
average in her company as evi- 
denced by weekly tests and final 
examination in the four areas 
of academic study. Airman 
Baldwin has completed t)asic 
training at the Recruit Training 
Command, U. S. Naval Training 
Center, Bainbridge, Md. and 
will be assigned to the Naval 
Air Station, Glynco, Ga., after 
spending a 10 -day leave with 
her family. 

Her father is presently serv- 
ing aboard the USS Sanctuary 
in Vietnam. 

A graduate of Cox Hi^h 




MARCIA BALDWIN 



School, Airman Baldwin en- 
listed in February. She will now 
attend Air Controlman School. 



Car Bash a Smash? 



A way to use pent-up col- 
legiate energy this spring to 
benefit charity has been found 
by students at the College of 
William and Mary. 

They'll wreck a car, at a 
price. 

For a quarter, they will get 
two whacks at a car with a 
sledgehammer. The "car bash" 
is taking place today. 

The car, owned by a student, 
hasn't been in running condition 
anyway and it was donated to 
the Student Assn. provided the 
organization will get rid of it 
for him. 

The "car bash" is something 
new in the annual Campus Chest 
drive, which benefits a number 
of local and national charitable 
programs. 

The Campus Chest has a goal 
of $2,000. 

Among the other fundraising 
techniques being used are 
"penny lates" which permit 
coeds to stay out an extra hour 
for two Friday nights, at one 
cent per minute past the usual 
midnight check-in time. Stu- 
dents will also choose a Miss 
Irresistible and Mister Snow- 
man by placing contributions in 
containers set aside for various 
candidates, and the Greek- 
letter organizations will pro- 
duce a Skit Night to raise 



additional funds. Theusual can- 
vassing effort will also be 
undertaken. 

Beneficiaries of the effort 
include Project HOPE, the 
Thomas A. Dooley Foundation, 
the Multiple Sclerosis Society, 
Eastern State Hospital and the 
Williamsburg Rescue Squad. 



Revives 
May Day 



May Day programs, once 
standard celebrations, in most 
schools, are almost a lost art 
in our modern world. 

But not forgotten— at least 
not by Woodstock Elementary 
School which plans a May Day 
program for May 12 and a 
carnival for the 13th. 

School Supt. Frank Cox will 
crown the king and queen at 
12:15 p.m. on the 12th. They will 
be John McCracken and Pattie 
McCullough. School Board 
members have been invited to 
sit in the reviewing stand. 

In the spirit of the celebration 
a picnic lunch for all the child- 
ren to eat outside has been 
planned by the school dietition. 
The program includes music 
and a May pole. 

On the 13th the carnival, from 
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. will feature, 
among other things, a country 
store, midway, go-go groups 
and skits, plus some 60 jesters. 
There will be a drawing for a 
television set, a bicycle and a 
bleiKier. 



Fw CImh, Econoinicol Hcot 
MobilhNt Kerosene Fuel Oil 



Coll: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 



^VMf|flCCXMK I 



FUEL, FEED 

duifdnjS'ffi&i.. ''~ ■■■'■■! 



19th ond PactficAve. Virglwlo Beoth Phone 428-4222 



Marine Sgt. John B. Lowman 
son of Mr. & Mrs. Theodore R, 
Lowman of 5012 Mosby Rd., 
stationed atCampLejeune,N.C. 

was promoted to his present 
rank while serving with the 
Second Marine Division. 




RENTALS 

$1 per day or $4.50 per 
we^ on Monthly Rate 
PHONE 340-8888 

HWn TV 

2322 Va. B^ch Blvd.. 
LoBdOQ Bridire 



DIE IHCIE lUT 
HIES 1 DUST 




BfCIMBIItUin 

Electrieally elurrcs Md reroovts the tiiy 
sUininf puticles that flll Uie air in everr 
luMBC Kmpi walls, windowa and fumiehiiv* 
daaa and colors bright for yean ionffer. In- 
•taUs in jrour heatint dactwork to proeesa all 
tkt air in your home seTeral times each lioar. 
Let Qi five yoa full information on tht 
C^rritr Ekctnmic Air Cleaner. 

Princes Anne Plumbing Electrkol 
Suppliers Inc. 



431 VA. BEACH BLVD. 
4^-1660 or 428-1661 



PRINCESS ANNE STATION 

426-6216 
Radio Dispatched Trucks 



Aul 

■£hI7WJl_ 

Bfoutlt 

«iuipp«<i. ; 

air eondltfi 
mlleog*. Uki 
orx) ttrmi. ' 
Brood. V«. 
tHEVRBCL 
original flnlMi, 
Eouipetd with . 
mollc troramlti 
ond llkt now fl . 
Inc., to WHtlan« 
Vo. D«ol«r CH. 

CMEVROLET-'W, 
Eaulqp«d with 
(la.1. neater, eci 
W L. ■Bill" L( 

ALTON , _ 
3M) Chesleri 
Open 'lil »H- 
Vo. DeoMf 



^ei for Sale 95 

CrowrT 4-door hari 
lous automobile with 
J for you. Automat- 
power steering, 
iOi lieater, olr con- 
others. Chek here 



iTOR CO. 
WORTH. 
OPEN NIGHTS 
X 



Automobilet for Sale 95 

PLYMOUTri^'45. Belvedere, four<)oor 
ledon, 11,000 octuol miles, red with 
malchlno Interior. 4 cylinders, radio, 
whitewoTi tires, to nom* only a few 
of the exfroi this tin* on* coreful 
owner cor has hod. Reduced for 
quick Mio. 

BEDLOW PLYMOUTH CO, 

900 MCCULLY PIKE 

VO. Otoler A-717 



D SERVICS 

Co., 
3. Dealer AU) 

!2 

Vragbi). <'whc«l 
%»mHslon. , This 
Reduced to 



CHtVKOLET-'M tl 
Coup*. Moroon fiflli 
block vinyl Interior. 
itoti, whitewolli, t*. 
lion, V-l englM, rod! 
$1,199. 

•OYLS CHE 
CARTIR, VI 
DoolOf E« 

CMEVROLIT-'M Coprii 
.tordtop, Wu« with bloi 
i)->wtr itMrlna and brol 
franimiistoo with 39« V 
%A miles ond prevlou* i 
.^n b« centocted. Redw 

" ReoPORO PLYMOO 

4100 MIDOLETON 

Pooler C309 

CHEVROLET-lfU. impol 
Sport Coup*. Automatic \n 
radio, hoottr, bucket leatt; 
turn in this boeiutitui cor t< 
trod*. Tormi t* suit your 
f owlrwrion!}. Ofllyjl1i9tS. 
MILTON MOTOR O 
• ROAD AT CRENSHAI 
VA. DEALER CM9, OPEN 

CHbVrOLET-'41 impolo V-l, 
hordtop. Automatic drive, 
steerliig, radio, heoler, white >1 
tlr«. Gleaming white finish 
with red Interior. Only tWf. 
ond Msy bonk terms. 
CEORCE McKINSEY AUTO S, 
INC. 
6101 N. Brood 
Open Nightt. Vo. Dcoier 



PLYMOUTH— 6S. 
while with red Inferior 
transmission, V-l engine, like 
with whitewoti tires, rodio ond all' 
vinyl interior. Only o tew of this line 
low mileog* cors many extro*. Re- 

■duced for our spcclol Mlc. 1 more to 
choose from. Eosy Imnk rote financ- 
ing. 

RAWLINGS PLYMOUTH CO. 

KINSTON ST. 

Vo. Dealer 711 A 



PLYMOUTH-m Sport Fury, 2-door 
hardtop, Red with Mock vinyl bucket 
leoti. Equipped with automatic trans- 
mlislon, power tttorlno, V-l ongln*. 
A real beouly with only 1,000 nillei. 
See or coll: Jed Klom. Only tiA/tt. 

BELLOW CHEVROLET 

3101 Swift Ave. 

Open til 9:00 P. M. 

Vo. Dealer 91 AC 



"two-door hordiop, 
outomotlc 



PLYWOUTH-65 Fury ill 4-door 
hardtop, finished In beautiful original 
winter vi^ite set off with excellent 
white sidewall tires ond oil rej 
leather Interior; shorp automobile 
both Inside and out; fully equipped 
with factory Inttolled air cofidltlon, 
pushbutton radio, heater, tmooth 
uuiomolic drive, power steering, seol 
belts, new elate Intpection. This car 
juit arrived ond otter one drive 
you'll know the former owner reolly 
gave this automobile the best of 
core. Must be seen ond driven to 
fully oppreciole. Februory special; 
reduced to only t1,99S.oa LIborol 
trade, easy bonk terms. 

KINSEY BROS. PONTIAC, INC. 

7IC0 CALLINGHAM ST. 

OPEN NIGHTS 

VA. DEALER A-l« 



PONTIAC— M Cotolino. 
jl Privately owned. 



A-1 condition. 
11 



ONTIAC— '66 Calolino hardtop, like 
:tiew, $2,254. Deoler J71I. 14 



CHEVROLET— 19M Impolo Si 
wogon, extra clean on* owner. Fi 
•quipped. A r«al buy only tt.WS. I 
erol trod* on yeur present cor. Ei 
bonk finoncing with payments to 
your budget. 

MORTON OLOSMOBILE 
S4th AND BROAD „ 

Open Ni ghti D*ol«r BIM \. 

CHeVROLET— '10 ImpoiO, V4, 2-dOOi 
horMW. Automotic drive, ra<«o, haot; 
if, whit* tMtwoil tiros. B*autlhil 
sww whit* tinlth set off with match- 
ing Mterlor. Priced to wll quick. 
im. Trad* ond easy bank J*rij». 
jEOROEMcKINSfcV AUTO SALES 
INC 
6101 N. Brood 
Open NIghtl Vo. D«al*r B1I9 



iNTIAC— '60 2-doar, equipped. 1392. 
2 down. Tolley Auto. 131 Moll, deal- 
A211. 13 



PONTIAC-TEMPEST 1963 
4 door*, good condition. 



TIAC— 65 Bonneville 4 door hord- 
KWi Dealer 61C3. 14 



Aut«a«bl9B for Sab fS 



PONTIAC— '64 «T0 . . 

Finished In biodMvl o ng lR i l oaiNry 
yeiktw Ht aff with nlci mvm *fid 
oil bhick leather MKrltr. tinra fl a 
lock both UmM* ««d ' ' 
floor, poddM l*«Hwr 
•on radio, tMt*f> J6w> anw iww 
Stat* lnsp*cl«Hi. 'Ailt tw «rivfl -Wf 
lust rlghfond mutt b* **•• BM tfrtv- 



It tW «M -^ 

«n to fully opprechrt* iti IriM vwu*. 
February Special, reducfd W only 
12,395. Liberal trod*, Mty bank 



LCVEN PONTIAC INC 
nOO BLOCK S. BROAD 

OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER ACI7 



PONTIAC— -65 Cotailna Italian tvopon 
(4-door, 2 («iti), IMimd In biawtHul 
turquois* Mt off With ixcdlMl wM* 
sld*woll tlmi r*al top wooen In 
•v*ry mpoct. ftlly *qulPpM wMi 

r -button radio, hooter. Hydrant^ 
drive, power tt««rlng, powor 
brakes, toctory Installed air conoh 
Honed, rear glor* vl*w mirror, 

bells; the Intelor looks Ilk* 

Trade your cdr now. Top altowanc*. 
February tpeckil; riducfd to only 
t2,195. Easy bnoK ttrmi. 

TAMMY BROS. PONTIAC, 

PONTIAC— '60 Colollho Station WogM 
(4-door, ] soots), «lnlsh*d In b*awlttiri 
uriglnol futon* maroon and Ivory Ml 
off with excdltnf whit* ski* wail 
tires and all burgondy l*ath*r Intt- 
rior. Reol tops for a '10 modol and 
must been seen ond driycn to MIy 
appreciate. Fully equipped with puw 
buiion radio, h*al*r, Hydromollc 
drive, power steering, power brokH. 
rear glare view mirror, new siot* In- 
spection. Good ond tight. Se« IMi 
Febuary Speciol now. Reduced to 
only M9S. LIberot Irode, (osy bank 
terms. 

DOWNSON.POMTIAC 
LOOKOUt BLVD. 

OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER CI17 1 4 

PdNriAC-'6S Bonnavltio 4-deor iiJr»- 
top. Finiihed In bMulilvl original tur- 
quoise set off with *xc*ll*nl «M»| 
sidewall tires, Immaculolely k*pt all 
leofher interior and htlly *quipp*d 
with push^ivtton rodia, h«ot*r. Hydra- 
mafic driv*, powor itwring, powir 
brakes, factory Imtolled o'r condi- 
tioned, new ilot* impaction. For o 
nice '65 model b* iur* to Inspect IMi 
beauty. Top ollowonc* on your car. 
February Special, reduced to only tL- 
295. Liberal trade, cosy bank tiimt. 



CHEVROLET— '*S impola V-l Hardtop 
Coup*, finished In beoutlful original 
wiiitcr whit* s*l off with Ilk* n*w 
whit* sidcwoll tlr«« ond red Interior. 
Reol nice outomobll* ond lust troded 
from the original ownor on tti* new 
'47 Pontlaci hot push button radio, 
heater, podded leother dash, scot 
belts, smooth* powergllde, new state 
Inspection. This automobH* only drlv- 
*n 24,201 actual mil**. Ch*ck this 
F*brvory Sptclol; reduced to only 
Sl.liS.OO, llbtrol trade, easy bonk 
terms. 



HILLSDALE , _ - 
6106 N. tROAD 
OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER C160 



P(3NTIAC, 
*. BR 



CHEVROLET— '66 Impolo V-l hardtop 

coupe, lust grrlved ond you'll find 

this llvoly otAmobil* lust like brand 

new Both Inside ond out, driven only 

13J$4 octuol miles and th* spor* tir* 

and wh**l n«v*r b**n us*d. Flnlshwt 

In b*autlfvl orlglnol shod* of bht* s*i 

oil with whit* sidewall tires,- lull 

*qutpp*d with foctory instoHod olr 

condition, pusl^*ut1on rodIo, hooter, 

smooth Poworglld*, powor steering. 

power broke*, soot b*lts, n*w stofc 

inspoctloo. Fobruory sp*clol; r*duced 

to only ti,49SM. Top ollowonce on 

your '42 model. Eosy bonk terms. 

HILLSDALE PONTIAC, INC. 

«106 N. BROAD 

OPEM NIGHTS 

VA. DEALER C160 13 

CHEVROLET— '6$ Impolo 4-ao(ir nord 
top, llnlshod Hi booutihil •rltf'iatbhw 
seTolf with oxMllimt whit* sM*waii 
tires; lust traded on th* new '67 Pon- 
tloc ond you'll find this cor like new 
both InsM* and out; hos hod only 
on* ownor and drlv*n 19,672 octuol 

mll*9. Futiv ewjl,Pp*d '^JS^^, 
stalled olr cendllkMi, padded leather 
dash, smooth Powergllde, power 
steering, p«w*r brakes, push-button 
radio, heoter, s*at b*lts, new state 
Inspection. R*al tin* cor. Must be 
seen and driven to fully appreciate, 
Februory speciol; reduced to only 
SI ,995.00. Liberal trade, easy bonk 

'*"HiLLSOALE PONTIAC, INC. 
6106 N. BROAD 
OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER C160 13 



CHEVROLET- 



impola 2-door hordtop, automatic 
transmission, power iWjirlnB, radio 
and heater. Two ton* llnlsir_ Locol 
one owner. Se* or coll Dava Boykln. 
Only 



CRAWLEY 

Chrysler/Plymouth 

CLINTON li BROAD 
VA. DEALER C2II 



CHRYSLER-'66. New Yorker hardtop 
12.493. Dealer BIIL '< 



CHRYSLER— 46 "300", 4-door hord- 
top. Driven only 9.000 miles. Full 
P'wer. Air condition. Balance of 
Chrysler's famous worranty of 50,000 
mile* or S years still In effect. 63,095. 
Trade ond eosy bonk terms. 

SHEFFIELD AUTO 
601 S. Brood 

Vo. Deoler D46 Open Nights 



lAC— '65 GTO convertible. 

J 1 ,693. Dcoier 71AC. 
lAC— 66, Cotailna 

Deol er t3lc . 

AC— '64 Le Mons 2-door coupe- 

ise finish with matching trim. 

-d with economical 4cyllnder 

automatic Ironsmlsslon, rodio 

Iter. J 1,499. 

BERTS CHEVROLET 
BLATT, VIRGINIA 
Dealer 1A2I 



1965. 4 door hardtop Bonne- 
clean ond looks like new 

out. Automatic tronsmls- 
condltlon, power steering, 
:es. A real bargain lust lor 

Only S2,395. 

KS MOTOR CO. 

TH AT THA7AES 
"R 7A3I 



SKILLMAN PONTIAC, 
7200 BLOCK ST. 
Re OPEW NIGHTS. VA. DEALER CT2I 

14 PONTIAC— '66 Bonneville 4-aoor hortt- 
top. finished In beautiful original 
dork blue set off with like-new whil* 
sidewall tires and shiny chrome, roal 
shora all-l*alh*r IntKlor and fully 
equippod with *l*ctnc windows, pwlt- 
button rodio, heater, Hydramotic 
drive, podded leother doMi. i«w*r 
steering, power brakes, loclory In- 
stalled olr condllMnlna. Not a nicar 
'66 model In town. Must b* |**n and 
driven to fully oppreciot*. F*bruary 
soedol. Reduced to only t3«K. T<* 
allowance on your 'tl — — " "^ — 
bonk terms. 



NANCE BROS. PONTIA::, INC 
21 GREENS A./k. 
OPEN NIGHTS 
_ VA. j)EALeR C719 U 

Star Chief 



OPEN NIGHTS i4.,joor sodon. Iinlshod In 

? ortqinol Mu* set olf with 

while sIdewoH tlrio, new cor fra<lla 



GTO convellble. red 
vinyl Interior. VI en- 

Ironsmlssion, power 
Ikes, radio and white- 
ire among its many 

finance this cor on 
with little or no down 



LYMOUTH CO. 
iND BLVD. 

ler 3A1 

[TO. burgundy with 
itomottc tronsmi*- 
condition. _ 
and many other 
this en* of our out- 



and excfpilonolty cMon baM IniM* 
ond out. hos nic* melch*d Ml nr*- 
stone tires ond good and MBd 
thrauohout. Fully *aulpp*d wtMi pMli. 
bunon radio, hcoltr, poidad MollMr 
doih, Hydromollc ttlve, pawtr Mw^ 
ing, power brohes, i*al baM, anr 
stolo inwectlon. A top cor and m* 
Ittot wiu glv* you tiictlleiit 
Fabryory ..ipedol,. reduced «a Mjv 

I terms. 

BLACKMON PONTIAC INC. 

7200 S. POWER ST. 

OPEN NIGHTS 

VA. D EALER B77I 14 

'r«i*A22 'j;"" PONTIAC- 61 C^lno Vnhirat 

low down pay I „„o„, „,,» ^i,^ .4, ,„,^ ,^ j^^ 

babied since purchased r*w. 1h* oB 

MOUTH CO I '_«'**r interior has hod In.tnrcuM* 

KS 

C12I 



core and you'll flnq It IwMy tmlmptt 
rodio, IMIar, 



with push-button 
Hydromotlc drive, podded 
dash, power steering, power 
seat belts, loctory InslollJd air 1 



levllle station 

nth O'ltomotic . . . .- 

healer, power I '">"■ "** *'<■'* Itopoction. IM* 



lociory oir 
blue finish. 
Only 11,495. 



FORD— 1923 tourini 
FoxhIII, Vo. 



FORD— '61 Station 
Good condition, 1475, 



FORD— 'S9, 4-door 
DooMr Bill 



itop coup*. 

canary 
tirts 

p OS 
has 4-in- 
puslibut- 
iis. 



ouhMnobll* iinlshtd In b*a«llfM c, 
nal tuiono Ught Wu* and Ivory m 1 
with *xc*iient white sUewoU " 
Check now. February s»«cljl, rt- 
duccd to only t1,2H. Liberal trail, 
easy bonk terms. 



PRICE BROS. PONflAC, 
2701 COLEY BLVD. 

OPEN NICitrs 
VA. DEALER VK, 



14 

cwSMm 



^H 
%# 




F0RO-'6S, V-l, 2-door,i;: 
355-I03L Dealer BUI. 



FORD— '65 Custom 
owner. t1,19S, 
FORD-'44, Goloxl* 



FORD— '40 ConvortlW*, 
KS cosh, botonc* o< 
137.53 month. 



PONTIAC— '64 B*n.wvlii*, 
4-aoor hardtop, lully 
oil oxtras lnch;ding otr,' origM 
ownor wtll socrlllc* thn i m -> B ci<laia 
, .. car fir %\ja %. M 

station wagon. WMt* wtin ytaai Mlih * 
rior. woil *«iipp*d. Ex Hpl iaMIl 
nice. Trod* and easy br* lonML 
Wayne Oin, Inc, Va- Oroler Cm,Tn 
w. Moss St. U 

PONTIAC— M Caalbw s'mka 



volu*. 

>0 only 

bonk 



FORD— '63 Goioxle 500 
outofnotlc power eteerl 
A-l. No monev down, 149 
C33. 



FORD— '64 Fostback, 2-daol' 
green body, white top. Vl^. 
Ic, radio, heater, whitewolls»< ^-^S 

KNOX CHEVROLE^! %' 
Bo sley, Vo. Dec '" »*»• ?>i^ 

FORD— 62 Goioxle 500, 
heoter, Ford 0-Motic, 
with red Interior and whiti 
loool owner, low mlleoge, V 
Ins Chevrolet, CUnlwood, Vo. 
B9f. 



CHRYSLER - '65 Newport, Moor 
hardtop. Beige with ton top. Match- 
ing vinyl Interior. White sidewall 
tire* ond many other extros moke 
this cor on* of th* outstanding buys 
today. This one owner cor has only 
11,000 miles. Eosy bonk terms with 
little or no down payment. 

REDLANO DODGE CO. 
9 W. INLAND PIKE 
Dealer D91 
CHRYSLER — '65 Newport 4-door 
sedon, finished in beoullful original 
beige set off with excellent matched 
set white sidewoil tires. Reol dean 
automobile ond lust arrived. Hos 
only 21,219 octuol miles and fully 
equipped with podded leather dosh 
outomotlc drive, power steering, 
power brakes, seot belts, reor view 
mirror, new stole Inspection. Top ol 
lowance on your '61 model. February 
special. Reduced to only 11,995.00 
Easy bonk terms. 

HILLSDALE PONTIAC, 
6104 N. BROAD 
OPEN NIGHTS 

VA. DEALER C160 

Chrysler '64 

'300' 

Equipped with radio, heater, 
power steering, power brokes. 
power windovrs ond oil the 
eitros. This car has o sleet 
gray finish ond Is Immoculote 
ir> every respecti 

PRICED TO SELLI 11.190 
UNDER BOOK VALUE 

D.ive's Volkswagen, 

IS RUTHERFORD RD. 

3 blocks south of Bow Brldoe " 

Dealer 711 

Oiien nights ond oil doy Sot. 



iler '64 

•300" 



T-^od'-'er hordtop. Air conditioned. 
automatic transmission, power steer. 
mg. power brok*s. rodio and heoter, 
hi'Cket seat. Whit* finish with red 
imerior. This Is o iocol one owner 
CO'. Bolonce ol Chrysler five yeor, 
^0,0(Wmlle worroBty. For a reol deol 
.-. .,.1, cor, se* Charlie Fletis 



FORD— '62 Goioxle 500 XL, sol 
witti bkicX Interior, radio, I 
power steering and brakes, oul 
IC, foctory air, set off with whi 
tires. Don't miss this one at tl 
Hudglns Chevrolet, Clintwood, 
dealer B99. 



FORD— '44 Country Squire, V-l sh 
wagon. Automatic drive, he 
Driven only 39,000 miles. Like 
$1,295. Trode ond eosy bank terh 
Written guarantee on bill of sole. 

RAYMOND COX CAR CO. 

211 S. Broad 

Vo. Dealer C369 



FORD— '41 Slorliner coupe. V-l en- 
gine. Straight drive transmission. 
Radio, heoter. Black with red Inte- 
rior. Priced to sell only 1695. Trode 
and finance. 

MORTON OLOSMOBILE 

54TH AND BROAD 

OPEN NIGHTS DEALER BI22 

■ 13 

FORD — '44, 4-door Goioxle hardtop 
Equipped w.th outomotlc tronsmis 
sion. power steering, power brolces. 
V-l engine. A real "OK " borgoin 
Se* or coll Ed Everett, 

ELRICK CHEVROLET 

3011 Progress St. 

Open til 9:00 P. M. 

Vo. Dealer A30 



FORD— '44 LTD. Vinyj root. Automatic 
tronsmiislon, rodio, heoter, power 
steering, power brakes, oir condition 
This beautiful cor Is like new ond 
has the bolonce of Foctcry Worranty 
Only $2,498. 

HAYNES MOTOR CO. 
BROAD AT WARRENTON 
V o. Dea ler A31] Open Nights X 
FORD'^'irOoloxle 500 two-door hard 
top, 390 V-l engine, outomotlc trans 
m,s5ion, power steering, rodiO with 
withvroil tires, powder blue finish 
with matching interior, full wheel 
covers. This cor ovolloble ol borgoin 
price. Easy bonk tinoncing with 
httle dr no down payment. 

RICHLINE PLYMOUiH CO. 
2700 Wedqeworth Ave. 

Vo. Dealer X2I 13 



FORD — '63, "XL' convertible 
Equipped with outomolic transmis 
sion, radio ond heoter, power steer 
Ing, power brakes. Gold finish with 
white vinyl top. See of coll Ed Ever 
ett. A reol OK buy ot only $1,195. 

ELRICK CHEVROLET 

3011 Progress SI 

Open 'til 9:00 P, M. 

Vo. D«oier A30 



FORD— 65 Ofllaxie 500' 4 door sedan, 
cleon one owner new cor trode in 
Just arrived ond you'll find this au 
tcmoblie like new throughout Mos 
push button rodio. heoter. Cruise 
OMolIc drive, podded leather dosh. 
power steering, power brakes, seot 
belts- This cor hos only been driven 
21552 octuol miles ond hos Been bo 
bled since new. Must be seen ond 
driven to fully oppredote New stole 
Inspection February Speciol, reduced 
to only $I,79S.S0, liberol trade, oosy 
bonk t*rms. 

HILLS BROS. PONTIAC. INC. 

4300 BLOCK N. BROAD 

OPEN NIOMTS 

VA. DEALER A^U 



4 doors, 6 pass*ag*r, co 
oulomaflc Ironsmhsloii, Mwar wear* 
Ing, powsr braft*s and till •h* »>li*i. 
Extra dwm InsU* and »>l. 11,411. 
**f» Motor C*., TaiNn St. Diaiir 

'm, PONTIAC- I 

Fulhf equipped. II9.lt down, brJnict 
monthly on your good creclt. 

LOW PAYMENTS 
HOME DEMONSTRATION 

JOLLY PONTIAC 
717 Man tt. 

Daol*r K7H W 

PONtlA C-;64 L * mm» C tuoe. V4 «jt. 
■Nie^auliKiHillc Ifwtinslsslan, POOMV 

If tl* many nrtm 
on this fin* auUmoWl*. SpftWIy 
prlc*d far quick sal*. 

MONT JOY PLYMOUTH (a 
317 ELIZABETH '1. 

V O. 0«ol*r TIU 

NTIAC— I94S 4 door hordtso i 

III*. It's clean ond Mwks 'lb* mm 

id* and oul. Aufomotlc l-t<iwr4^ 

ol.- condilt*a*d, pntar sH^rMg, 

broke*. A real bargoln hit Mr 

todoy. Omy 12,311 

KINSTON MOTOR CO. 

TENTH AT LION ST. 

VA. DEALER CTtf 

OPEN NIGHIS 



si**rh<g. 



PLYMOUTH^I 
Musi seeto 
PLYwbuT 
_due_to_iiinesi_ 

PLYMOU'fH — 
Owner .wnijro^JJjr 

PLYMOUTH— 61^ |lr 
engine ond oi„; _ 
$1,245^ Deoler Ml*. 

PLYMOUTH 

Showroom niia, _, 
Jones, 30« S. tnt/Hi^t^ii 



lAC — m GTO, burgun«y i 
Ml*nar, aulomalte ft " 
radio, alreendlll«n, 
and biakii, ar 
extras. Mak* IM* iM 
outsiondina buys w* Bgvi 
1 oqually low pricad, wm 
' ant *asy bonk rtW •• 

ICH PLYMOUTH CO. 
5700 PINE BLVD. 
Vo. Deofr Jit 

TO '6S horatop 
baoutlhfl arlginaTaaM M 
mcclMM wMM si<*wo lH > 
•h»rjnl*rlar._ On* af i 
madeis w*'v* ha 
IV *quiap(4 «mh 
' ■ 4-iiMiaar, 
, nwf sfw* 
throutftouf ani 
driv*n » foliy 
Sp*clal| rf 
llbarai 
rms. 

,N PONTIAC INC 
K N. VENTURA 
lEALER 17AZ M 

•ann*vlll*~ 
' In b*outlful 
with exc*il*nl < 
ond like«*« V 
it*ly %m* 

Ansff. 

'IB RMdM new. TM 
(y Sptclal, raakMi 

' bonk tOTifis* 

Vt CARS 

lb ST. 

IIOHTt 
R A71B 14 



PLYMOUTH— 65, Bl 
sedan, 11,000 acfy* 
matching Interior, t. 
whilewoM tires, to 
ol the extros this' 
owner cor has hptt^ 
quick sole. 

BARTON PLYi 
2001 5outhii_ 

Vo. orrm ] 

PLYm6UTH-'62, tw» (H 
cylinder engine. Rodllir UMip 
Our spectol this week., 

BARTON PLYMQOTM O 

0«0l*r A-SUy-. j^ 



Drive away in the one you want 
with a First & Merchants Auto Li>an. 
Another way we help you 
banic on a better life. 



FIRST & MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 



OFirsl t. MerrlMnts Njliorwil Bank 1«i7 



-*■ %jh'% 



mfm/mmm 



mmii^mmmm 



vmmmimmm,MjmmMMMMJi^.M,JU*Ji.jtjK»^,r..W:^^A,m^mMm^^ ijhMJlijf^'f.^.. ..■ 



•^^^l^^f^F^m 



WEEKEND 
WRATHERl . 
Rainy, Warmer 



Volume XLII No. 19 




GINIA BEACH SUN 



BULK RATI 
U^. PMtef* 
Ptld. Parmlt 
No. 35 
V>. Btch, Vfc« 



Virginia Beach, Virginia 



Thursday, May II, 1967 



Sun Fea ture 

New Pets and 
Blessed Animals 



A police dog glared from a church pew 
at a yapping puppy. Two young girls 
wanted kittens, but didn't dare get them. 
It all happened asthis "Be Kind to Animals 
Week" started in Virginia Beach. 



At Fembrc^e Mall Shopping 
Center, the Virginia Beach 
SPCA ottered 14 kittens and a 
Siamese cat for adoption, In 
exchange for donations to the 
organization's building fund. (A 
shelter Is planned at Booth and 
Oceana BMlevards.) Those of- 
fered are now pets. 

As the new week started, the 
Rev. B. Sidney Sanders, rector, 
and the Rev. Ben R. Duffey, 
curate, conducted a "Blessing 
of the Animals" at Eastern 
Sbore Chapel at Laskin Road 
aod Virginia Beach Boulevard. 

Adults and youngsters 
brought nearly 100 dogs, cats, 
bamsters, rabbits and what- 
have-you for the blessing. 



Contrary to what some might 
suppose, the animals sat 
through the half-hour service - 
or fidgeted through it - as well 
as any group„o.t„flrst grade 
youngsters. TKe pets brought 
by their masters apparently 
respected the peace of the sanc- 
tuary, with only a few excep- 
tions which sparked chuckles. 

Mrs. Liz Sills, one of the 
founders of the local SPCA, 
said she had "hoped to have 
puppies" to offer at the Mall 
last Saturday, "but the city 
animal control shelter didn't 
have any." 

More ttian a dozen persons 
stoiq;>ed by a c^e of kittens to 
ask If she had any puppies. 




FA YE AND CAROL 



grinned or shrugged and walked 
off when told "No." 

L. Terry Clark, who lives on 
Horace Avenue in Aragona,was 
happy to settle for a black 
kitten. 

His mother, Mrs. Dudley 
Clark, said: "I wanted him to 



get the yellow kitten, 
wanted the black one." 



but he 




TERRY CLARK, CHERYL UNDERWOOD AND MRS LIZ SILLS. 



Newsman Becomes Editor 



Chet Paschang is ik)w manag- 
ing editnr of the Virginia Beach 
Sun. 

Fbrmerly head of the Ledger- 
Star's Virginia Beach bureau, 
bis experience in writing began 
while he was serving in the 
Navy as a journalist aboard the 
USS Midway and later at NAS 
Jacksonville, Fla.,andNAS 
Norfolk. 

Re returned to Norfolk and 
t}egan working on the Ledger- 
Star. After graduation from the 
University of Missouri with a 
Bachelor of Journalism degree. 



Paschang said he hopes to 
Improve the newspaper and 
"give Virginia Beach and Its 
petals a newspaper with a 
community voice. 

MIn coming weeks I will be 
building on the newspaper 's 
policies aimed at fairness, 
accuracy and decency." 

Active in the Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce, 
Paschang served last year on 
the education committee and is 
currently representing Virginia 
Beach as a member of the State 
Legislative Committee of the 
Tidewater Arra Chambers of 
Commerce. 



His wife, the former Barbara 
Ross of Norfolk, is well-known 
in garden club circles and has 
won various awards In area and 
state flower shows. 

They moved to Thalia Manor 
with their two childr^i about 
two years ago. Their dauf^ter, 
Debbie, is a student at Kemps- 
viUe High School and their son, 
Gary, attends Thalia Elemen- 
tary. 

Frank Creasy has been ap- 
pointed to head the Ledger - 
Star's Beach bureau. 



Why? "I liked that one the 
best," three-year-old Clark 
said shyly. No more questions. 

Faye Belvin, 12, of Crown 
Point Lane in Pembroke, and a 
chum of the same age, Carol 
Rucka of Minute Men Road, 
fondled a couple of kittens. 

Carol said she didn't bring a 
"donation," so she couldn't get 
a kitten. Besides, her mother's 
permission was lacking. Faye 
said she also hadn't asked her 
mother, so thought It would be 
wise to look and touch, but not 
take. 

As animals In arms, on leash 
or In baskets began streaming 
firom Eastern Shore Chapel 
after Sunday's blessing, three 
choir girls caught the eye. 

All carried members of the 
feline family. Marjorle Ander- 
sen had "Moosey." Laurie 
PoUie bad kittens in a basket 
and her sister, Julie, had the 
gray tabby, "Boris." ThePoIlte 
fiunUy of Lynn Shores Circle 
had more pets present at the 
•'Blessli*." 

Claries Alderman of 55th 
Street walked proudly out of the 
Episcopal chapel with his Ches- 
apeake Bay retriever, "Taffy," 
on a leash. 

Eleven-year-old BUI Cole of 
the WlUlam H. Cole family had 
"Shep" blessed by the Rev. 
Sanders. 

While some got new pets and 
others had theirs blessed, 10- 
year-old Leslye Dane of John 
A Id en Road and 8 -year-old 
Cheryl Underwood of Decora- 
tion Road had a lot of pets for 
a day. 

Asked why, the youngster said 
after hesitating: "I guess be- 
cause he needed it." His mother 
, smiled. 



They helped Mrs. Sills at 
the SPCA event, which also in- 
cluded a Norfolk SPCA exhibit 
of tamed wild animals. "I never 
had helpers so dependable," 
Mrs. Sills said, noting their 
concern for the animals. 



>MvX*! 



•:•:•:•:•»««• 



".•.•.•.•-•-•-•*"-. 



g 



i 



Twelfth in a Series 



City Council Revamps 
Beach and Water Laws 



City Council has taken the 
initial step toward overhauling 
city laws on surfing, boating, 
swimming and water-skiing. 

Council at a meeting this week 
approved on first reading an or- 
dinance which covers all such 
water activities along the At- 
lantic oceanfront, the Chesa- 
peake Bay shoreline and on 
bays and other waterways here. 

The main change in the surf- 
ing part of the law Is to permit 
surfboard action in the devel- 
oped oceanfront areas during 
daylight hours from Sept. 10 to 
May 15, a little longer than in 
the past. An exception is l)e- 
tween 4th and 42nd Streets, 
where all-day surfing cannot 
begin before Oct. 1 each year. 



According to the ordinance, 
which requires another vote by 
council to become fully effec- 
tive, surfing will be allowed up 
to 10 a.m. and after 6 p.m. 
south of Rudee Inlet and north 
42nd Street, up to 9 a.m. and 
after 6 p.m. between 4th and 
42nd Streets, all day south of 
Little Island Park and up to 
11 a.m. and after 5 p.m. at 
Sandbridge. Night surfing Is 
prohibited. 

The ordinance provides for a 
court fine of at least $5 and 
not more than $50, or up to 
10 days in jail, or both fine 
and jail time for surfing viola- 
tions. 

Boating aspects of the new 
ordinance must be cleared by 



the U. S. Coast Guard and the 
Virginia Commission on Game 
and Inland Fisheries. City of- 
ficials expect the clearance be- 
cause those agencies have 
approved a similar ordinance 
for Norfolk. 

On various water activities, 
the ordinance: 

Authorizes the city manager 
to make public swimming areas 
with buoys, and prohibits motor 
boating, skiing or surfboarding 
within such areas. 

Requires a second person In 
a boat towing a skier, unless 
the skier is wearing a life pre- 
server or ski belt, outlaws 
"reckless or negligent" boating 
and limits skiing between one 



Sparks on Budget 



A hearing at City Hall caused 
some political sparks, but 
brought no Immediate changw 
in a $28.4-mllllon budget whteh 
City Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett has proposed for the 
fiscal year starting July 1. 

Council tentatively approved 
the budget by a 10-0-1 vote this 
week, and councilmen gave no 
Indication whether they plan any 
major changes before final 
action, presumably in two 
weeks. 



SEE PAGE 2 FOR 
COUNCIL CAPSULES 



Cou^il«i,an D. Hui 
Malbon abstained frolh v 



irray 
votbig 

on the txidget and an accom- 
panying increase in the city 
consumers' utility tax. It is now 
10 per cent ^d is proposed 
at 15 per cent to help balance 
a $4.2-mllllon boost In city 
spending. 



Rally 
Monday 



city Treasurer Jack Ethe- 
ridge and State Sen. WUUam P. 
Kellam have both accepted in- 
vitations to a political rally 
Monday co-sponsored by the 
Bayslde-Princess Annd Jaycees 
and the Virginia Beach Educa- 
tion Assn. 

It win begin at 7:30 p.m. at 
the Lake Wright Motor Hotel. 
The public is invited. A ques- 
tion and answer period will be 
featured. All questions must be 
submitted in writing in advance, 
however. 

The program will feature the 
views of all political candidates 
running for constitutional and 
legislative offices In the July 
Democratic Primary. 



•.•••.•:•.•.•.•-•.•. 



>>:»>x<>»>x»:«»> 



Youtli'GoodGroup'Says Officer 



By JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

About one-third of the po|M- 
latloQ of Virginia Beach Isunder 
me age of 18, and it l^ the 
responsibility of the Juvenile 
Division of the police depart- 
ment to cope with them. 

"I don't think the youths of 
today are any worse than they 
ossd to be," sakl Lt George K. 
Bryan, commanding officer of 
tte Juvenile division. "Maybe 
^y are giDwlng up a little 
tuter and beo^me a little too 
'sophisttcated' too soon, but on 
tte vlMila we have a pretty r>od 
froiq) (d yooi^sters In Virginia 
Beaciu" 

Aod ftai's tn excellent r ea)i&- 
mcndatioB from ttie man 
dttrg^i with the r^pooslUllty 
(rf everseeii^ the pnAlems of 
loirth. Lt. Br^n has one ser- 
gtont, Leonard Cans, la Us 
divisiM aod seven liMectifes. 



The nine men wrk staggered 
shifts from 8 a.m. to 3 a.m. 

The juvenile divitton works 
a little differently flrom other 
divisions. Althougti a ^ecinct 
patrolman may i^l answer a 
call, then call in a Juvenile 
(^cer, a large mimber of calls 
to the Juvenile bureau come 
directly from cltiaens, schools 
or probation (^cers. 

"But over half of the calls 
that we handle are Cleared up 
unofficially," said Bryan. "TTie 
complaiirts are taken care of 
witti a wamii%, a talk with the 
juvenile offender aod perhaj^ 
with Us parents." 

Records of the incklent are 
still k^ bowwer, in tte event 
tte some JavttUe comes to 
^tentton of tlie divlsioB later. 

Tte dlvistoB taadles all 
osM, felonies aod misite- 
neanors, iM^ftng penom 



under 18, but also becomes In- 
volved In child al^ise, assault 
or child molester cases. 

Bryan said that there are so 
many more children in Virginia 
3each today than in years past 
living In concentrated areas that 
a large amount of the juvenile 
bureau's work must be crime 
prevention. 

The juvenile officers gladly 
work with civic groups, youth 
grcmps and schools to make all 
aware of such offenders as cUld 
molesters. They also spend 
much of ttdr time trying to 
ke^ the y(Mttt of our city from 
getting Into trooUe. 

VaiKiallsm is high on tbe list 
<^ juvenile offenses, bat Bryan 
admits it is difficult to sore- 
head 0ie guilty rMics mlem 
soneone teUs un him or ttey 
later arrest thedriUnnaootbtr 
offense. Bryan Is also gr^tly 



concerned with disorderly 
Juveniles, especially those that 

have been drinking. He has a 
filing cabinet full of partially 
flUed llqunr bottles taken from 
juveniles. 

Other offenses for which his 
division has been successful in 
apprehending juveniles regu- 
larly include burglary, larceny 
and auto theft, 

Br^n al^ blames parents 
for much of the trouble that 
Juveniles get Into. He says too 
often the par«ils Just don't even 
know where the cUM is or what 
te is doing. 

"People usually tUnk (rf Ok 
JuvenUe Dlvisionand the Juv- 
enile ewrt in terms of punkh- 
ment," said Bryan. "But what 
we care 93ao^ ore ffie 'whys' 
involved and irtnt we can do to 
help." 



This from the Juvenile 
Division commanding officer 
who thinks the youth of Virginia 
Beach !s "OK". 




GEORGE BRYAN 



Malbon said council should 
study proposals by his brother- 
in-law, City Treasurer V. A. 
Etheridge, who claimed at the 
hearing that the city could find 
money to balance the budget 
without boosting utility taxes. 
The treasurer also said council 
should raise all city employees' 
pay 10 per cent across the 
tward. 

He said council should anti- 
cipate some increased income 
from realty and personal pro- 
perty taxes not reflected In the 
iHidget. 

Hatchett said he would rather 
the city receive, more money 
than the budget anticipates in* 
iitead of lestr-, or itnMt^tenr 
to go to a t)ank for sh^-term 
loans. He said' tiie my "can 
always run into reverses," it 
is difficult to project federal 
aod state aid with certainty, 
and be had recommended in- 
terim pay raise for city em- 
ployees, if the revenue picture 
improves. 

School Supt. Frank W. Cox 
thanked council for continued 
suivort of public school im- 
provements and said a proposed 
$2.3-mllllon rise in school 
spending (now over half of the 
city's total budget) "probably" 
will mean less cost to parents 
for next year's summer school 
program. 



He said the budget also allows 
four new positions in art, music 
and elementary supervision, 
two added secondary school 

supervisors, 18 more remedial 
reading teachers, 114 new class- 
room teachers (14 In special 
education), elimination of el- 
ementary fees, the highest 
minimum and maximum tffacher 
salaries in Hampton Roads, a 
"summer enrlchment"pro- 
gram, three elementary assist- 
ant principals and three more 
physical education teachers. 

Vocational 

Grant 

Approved 

Plans for a vocational tech- 
nical education school in Vir- 
ginia Beach received a green 
light this week with apiroval 
of a $32,000 grant from the 
state, according to E. E. Brick- 
ell, director of secondary 
administration. 

Word was received from the 
director of state vocational ed- 
ucation that the study grant was 
approved, A total of $64,000 had 
been requested. 

Brickell said that the money 
will allow the city school ad- 
ministration to go ahead with 
plans for the vocational school 
which should be in operation by 
Sei^ember, 1969. ' 

Brickell said the funds wouM 
t>e used primarily for salaries 
of a director of the program, 
a curriculum devetepment 
specialist, a vocational guid- 
ance diredor, possibly a con- 
sultairt (all new to the school 
system) irius to help pay ex- 
poses of setting up aod staf- 
fing an oMce. 



Mrs. Shirley Marlow, active 
In Republican circles and un- 
successful candidate for City 
Council last year, drew from 
Hatchett and Cox explanations 
on several Items In the budget. 

Prior to the budget hearing, 
Hatchett recommended pay 
raises for city judges because 
they will sit an extra day each 
week, and Ugher salaries in 
the Finance Department. He 
proposed minor increases in 
allowances for city treasurer, 
revenue commissioner and 
commonwealfli's attorney say- 
ing they are affected by a state 
change in the fiscal; year for 
those fjffices. , „\ 



hour before sunset and one hour 
after sunset. 

Prohibits operating a motmr 
boat or other vessel, nfoter 
skis, surfboard or similar de- 
vice in the city while under Uie 
Influence of Intoxicating bever- 
ages, or self-administered 
drugs, and provides for a fins 
up to $500, or up to 12 monttw 
in Jail for violations of tb0 
prohibition, or both. 

Provides for the same pen- 
alty for anyone convicted of 
reckless motor boating. 

Makes It unlawful for a 
motor boat towing a skier or 
surfboarder to pass within 50 
feet of any pier, shore line, 
bulkhead, bridge or anchored or 
drifting vessel, unless the tow- 
ing boat Is In a marked channel, 
or the skier Is "taking off" 
or "landing" from private pro- 
perty with the owner's consent. 

Prohibits any motor beat, 
whether towing a skier or not, 
from passing within 100 feet of 
a bather or swimmer, unless 
ttie boat Is in a marked channel 
is on a rescue mission. 



or 



Thought 

"Do you know the secret of the 
true scholar? 

In every man there Is si^ething 
wherein I may leara of Um; 
aod in that I am Us piq>ll." 
"Emerson 



Sun Interview 



Makes It unlawful for a motor 
boat to follow a water skier 
or towed surfboarder closw 
than 100 feet, or to pass witti- 
In 100 feet of any c^tsized 
craft unless on a rescue effbrt 
or In a marked chann^ 

Limits the speed of motor 
boats In marked channels and 
passing swimmers, and cap- 
sized craft to 6 miles an hour. 

Persons can obtain per- 
mission from the city nnnager 
fer e^^ttas, races or exhfid- 
fam w^'itevjpwper^ ai^- 
'^efvlsed, aod they afe hot pn* 
hibited by the ordinance. 

The ordinance requires bail 
bonds for persons who refuse 
to g|^e a written promise to 
appesQ^ in court on summonses, 
and ni^es it a misdemeanor 
to fall to appear in trourt when 
summoned. 



City Manager 
Looks Ahead 

City Manager W. Russell Hatchett has been the subject of 
speculation In recent days because he Is nearlng his 65th birth- 
day and giving at least some thought to retirement. The SUN put 
six questions to him by phone. Here are his answers: 



Question: What are some of 
your plans for the future. If 
you retire within the next year? 

Answer: "I haven't given tlat 
much thought. When I r^lre 
I'm going to take a rest and do 
a little traveling." 

Question: What, above all 
else, would you like to accom- 
plish for Virginia Beach before 
you retire? 

Answer: "I'd like to get a 
good water contract with the 
City of Norfolk worked out, 
aod our city In Its own water, 
business. Also leave the people 
working for toe city better com- 
pensated than they are now." 

Question: What has been the' 
most significant change in the 
city's governmental structure 
since Virginia Beach became a 
huge city in 1963? 

Answer: "The transition 
from a rural county and small 
city government to a big city 
government In a growing city 
while extending needed ser- 
vices. 1 feel most people think 
It was a very good accomplish- 
ment, and no city manager has 
had a more harmonious working 
council." 

Qu«tion: What (to you con- 
sider Oie greatest problon in 
the city governmei^ 

AiKwer: "I thiUi one oar 
idggest problems, with ^1 the 
conuBWiicatlcMs we have, tas 
been to coordinate all tte de- 
partmer^. Some areptqpfically 
sepor^ed. Eventual^ «t ww't 




W. RUSSELL HATCHETT 

be divided as we are row. Our 
new building program will help 
coordination. 

Answer: "I see Virginia 
Beach's future to be Uiat it will 
be one of the greatest recreatioB 
and resort cities of toe world, 
and nwre of our people will 
be workli% in toe city becaoM 
of our commercial and iodai- 
trial growth." 

Question: Has toe city gov- 
ernmerd caught up wito the fhit 
pace of suburban growto? 

Answer: "That would be hard 
to answer. I dcuM thai we will 
ever c^ch up wito growto as tt 
is. We're trying to do in a 
new city what old cities ht^ 
had years to do— build schoc^ 
build roads and put in w^m 
aod sever mains. T!at do ■Ml 
mean I'm satisfied wito evM>y- 
thing we've doBe.We<ana)vi]n 
Improve." 

Que^M: W^t do jrau sc« ta 
toe future for Virginia Bi^ 
as a city? 



Bed Cross Honors Champ 



The Vfrglniq Beoch Sun 



Thurtdqy, Mfly ll> »^ 



I 



t^morrov ^ 4:» p. n. tte 
nteMter Cknittrof ^Amer- 
Ictt MttoMl Rid Crow wUl 
\tm fl» kooor ol ptmrnOm 
Hn. Sifftt WuttiirQ "hiiadi 
OoMHM mitat Md v^ffiu 
poit oOtee an^ogrec vlfli tbe 
g^ W galloB donor ita. 

Th0 preseotiMon will bB made 
\fj Ri|> . Thonas N. DovBlng 
dir<nf (^•maitfes iMmalM; 



Mrs. 'hnitfeii at tte Vir^iria 
BMdi Firi ^i^oo. 

On ttw (hy of ttie visit ttie 
ladiea af tta Oeean Park Wo^ 
moi's Cltft wiU take over Qie 
many voluitfeer .duties for ttiis 
9Uw(taiobUe. For tbe past year 
tiiey have vork«i as trained 
Red Cross Vototfeera andttwir 
efforts Itare dcme macii to add 
new qpark to tfce i»-ogram. The 
boars (tf tbe visit will be nocm 
uiritil 6-iX) 0. m. 



SEASIDE 
MARKET 

210 ZSrd STi^ET 

Muvn mioiii 4as.93i3 

CLOSED WEDNESDAY AT 1 P.M. 




Ws That Time of Year 




Our ^Malty USDA Prime Aged Beef 
U.S.D.A. PRIME 

SIRLOIN 
STEAK 

$1.09 



GEORGE BROOKE STANDS BESIDE THE PLAQUE PRESENTED TO VIRGINIA BEACH GENERAL 
HOSPITAL LAST WEEK IN HIS HONOR BY THE BOARD OF KRECTORS "BY AND FOR THE 
COMMUNITY." THE PLAQUE, UNVEILED BY BROOKE'S DAUGHTER, MISS SUE BROOKE, 
READ IN PART, "GEORGE BROOKE, UNDER WHOSE INSPIRING LEADERSHIP GENERAL 
HOSPITAL OF VIRGINIA BEACH WAS PLANNED, ORGANIZED, FINANCED AND EVENTUALLY 
DEDICATED." IT WILL HANG INSIDE THE FRONT ENTRANCfe. 

Keep Campaign Fresh 



lb. 



USDA PRIME 

T-BONE 
STEAK 

1.29 



B>^ 



Armour ^ar 

CANNED 
HAMS 



3 1b. 
can 



Grade A Cut Up 

FRYERS 



II). 



fEET 



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The Democratic Primary campaign for Con- 
stitutional Officers and representative to the 
Virginia General Assembly began in Virginia 
Beach shortly after the year 1967 dawned. 
It began with Uie usual announcements and 
alignments. There were some surprises, but 
for the most part, the slates were composed 
as expected. 

A few independents joined In the race, and 
in some cases, attempted to muddy the waters. 
They received strong publicity for a short 
time, but it soon became clear that the race 
was definitely between the fUll eight-man 
slate of the Administration Team and die twt 
so taW six-man United Candidates. 

The next three months were fbll of bombard- 
ments, barrages of personal attacks, charges, 
counter-charges and all the things that make 
up a war. 



Then last month either the camp.iigns settled 
down to the issues a little more or the candi- 
dates began to run out of. steam. There was 
only an occasional volley here and there be- 
tween a few uf the candidates. 

While most of tbe candidates are plugging 
away at coffees and meetings, the newsmakers 
are still Del. Edward T. Caton UI and incum- 
bent State Sen. William P. Kellam, running 
afcainst each other. 

Kellam charged that Caton, while a member 
of City Council voted to strove a zi^ng 
diange, on a piece of property of which he 
was the Secretary, Treasurer, Registered 
Agent, Director and stockholder, and on which 
his firm ultims^ely made a large profit. 

Caton said his colleagues on council and 
Kellam were aware of his interest in the 
matter at tbe time, l)efore the ordinance mts 
ado{4ed. It requires coundlmen to declare 
their interest in zoning matters at the time of 
public action. 



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Sorry 

Hie Virginia Beach Boroi^ 
Volunteer Fire Dept. was Ui- 
advertai^y left out of last 

eek's feature on volunteer fire 

fly ' 

The Virginia Beach Voln^Mr 
Fire Dept. has quarters in Qie 
regular paid fire-department 
headquarters at 18th and Artie 
Like the t^er voliaiteer units 
fliey serve witbout pay. 



G^ your nickels and dimes 
rrady. Police wUl begin diedc- 
iftg parUng m^ers May 15. 
Vtolaters will be fined. 

iDcidortaliy, Uie old excuse 
that the meter Just duui^ 
doesn't work here, according 
to Reeves Johnson, director of 
paUlc safety. The meters all 
have two flags which can give 
motorists a break or convict 
them depending (hi bow tong they 
park. 

Fli^ a red flag pops up 
with an overtime parking sign 
ot\ it. A warning ticket is is- 
sued for Uiat^Then, after a 

short ii^erval, another flag 
pops up string "Parking Vio- 
lation." That one will cost you, 
unless you're from out of town. 
Then you receive a friendly 
iK>te asking you to be more 
considerate of other drivers 
and give them a chance to park 
too. 

That is the main purpose 
of parking mefers, Johnson 
said, to allow a greater turn- 
over in parking places in firont 
of businesses and to prevent 
people fi-om taking up one place 
111 day. 

' "We're not after the-money," 
Johnson hastened to e]q)lain, we 
just want to help the shopper 
and the businessman." He did 
say that fine money is used 
to help in meter maintenance. 

UnUl the 15th Johnson's de- 
partment will be busy in (deck- 
ing , repairing and installing 
meters. New ones will be in- 
stalled on 32nd Street, on tbe 
South end of the bead) and 
possibly on other side streets 
near the beach. 

Ground 
Will Be 
Broken 

Ground will be broken for 
the Princess Anne Plaza Vol- 
unteer Fire Dept. and Rescue 
Squad ^ 2 p.m. Saturday at 
the corner of Rosemont Road 
and Plaza Trail. 

Tbe building, the first perm- 
anent tome for the department 
which was organized almost five 

.years ago, will be complied 
in about &^ mcHiths, accordiag 

)rto Ray Robbins of thedq;»rt- 
ment. 

Tbe building wiU evoitually 
house ail dispatchers, and fire 
inspectors in addition to the 
Civil Defense D^t. 



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Feature: 2-4-6-8-10 



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Fe^wes: 2-4-6-8-10 





REEVES JOHNSON AND PATROLMAN F. A. BALANOA IN- 
SPECT A PARKING METER. 



Council Capsules 

Marina Fees Low 



City Council's meeting at 
Princess Anne Court House this 
week brought the following 
actions by council: 

Approval of rezorings re- 
quested by the North Bay De- 
velopment Corp. (headed by W. 
W. Lamond Jr.) on 1785 acres 
along the west side of developed 
Sandbridge for the development 
of a resort-type community. 
Council an>roved a Plannii^ 
Commission recommenda- 
tion that development plans 
conform to a Sandbridge area 
study the city made earlier 
fills year. 



Approval of leasing fees for 
a city marina on Long Cre^. 
Rental rates will be $150 for 
10-foot-beam slips and $200lbr 
14-foot-beam slips, lower than 
commercial rates in eastern 
NorlAk, but higher than Vir- 
ginia Beach commercial rates, 
according to city officials. 

AuthoTization for tbe is- 
suance of $1 million in water 
and sewer bonds withoat^ared(- 
ermdum, as alknred bjrtb^!^ 
Charter, to cpitfinue itn^^ 
extsisioD ol water and sewer 
mains. 

Granting of a "temporary 
permit" to Herbert Glassmah 
for the (9>eration of "jiti^ys" 
atong Atlantic Avenue from Ft. 
Story to Rudee Inlet at IS to 
20 minute intervals. (Council 
turned aside objections from 
Joseph M. New, manager of 
Beach Taxi, who claimed tbe 



Williamsburq's 

Wedgewood 

Dinner Theatre 
pn s< nfs 

A 

STREETCAR 
NAMED 
DESIRE 



"Jitneys" would be uB&dr to 
ate cab company and rindd be 
routed on Pacific AvemeX 

GrantiDg of use pemilB to 
Virgioia Electric & Pow«r 
Company for power wiahrffcat 
planned ^ Providoce Rotdiod 
Interetate 64, and on 61st8tre«t 
west of Atlantic Aveime. 

Approval cd plans bjr die Dio- 
cese of Soirtbem Virjiirta F^plg- 
copal Cbnrcb to boild a diapel 
(» Sandbridge Road nttr the 
'^ceanfroi^ 

Granting oi i»e permits tat 
a 38-aidt motel at tb» eorriar 
of 29tb Street and Pacific 
Avenue, and a 97-nitt moM m 
the northeast corser oTABttttc 
Avenue and Tbird Stre^ 

Antiurixation to tte Vlrfii£ 
Beacb. Dredge Commissloa lo 
hold a puldlc hearli^ soon oi 
tt» proposed route for a lazf* 
canal from North Bay to Ritee 
talei. (Councilman IteSMtli 
Whiteburst said be vnts «^ 
bearing "as somi as pooJIile^ 
so work can resame gs tte 
eaaal, started wid later stafiiid 
fa) 1966 when it became eoAo> 
verslaL) 

Adi^iioa of a resoMla» ex- 

jessing sympathy to Mrs. 
EUzabett Snltti, wife of tte 
late Lewis E. Smith, priMIe 
utilities director, aad moi- 
oriaUzing tte ctty*sgntttrieli» 
Smith "for his exceUM| ser- 
vices . . ." 



185^0 

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with 

Rrst & Merchants. 



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Toano 
564-3236 



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Q 

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Thur«<tay, May il, 1967 The Virginia Beach Sun Poge ^ 



'Q V-/MM/CJ^<; 



CtIMWCK<^ 




"That's all anybody ever 
wanted me to play—a maid's 
role," is the regretful cry of 
"Annie Miller," retired act- 
ress, now maid/dresser to act- 
ress "Jane Kimball," the cen- 
tral character in Norman Kras- 
na's comedy "Kind Sir'.' which 
opens at the Courtyard Play- 
bouse on May 19. 

The part of "Annie" is being 
bortrayed by Floss Lawsonwho 
is production chairman for the 
Virginia Beach Little Theatre 
>nd a member of the Board 
of Directors. 

A 95-lb. bundle of energy 
and enthusiasm. Floss has be- 
come something of a maid-of- 
all-work for the theatre group 
during her three years with 
them. 



for extra chores, she has 
served as producer, stage man- 
ager and general assistant to 
many of the play directors, and 
her name turns up regularly 
on the crew list in the pro- 
grams indicating her interest 
in all phases of theatre work. 



School, 
hound. 



Ralph is the basset 



The Lawson family first came 
to Virginia Beach three years 
ago when husband Bill, a Naval 



Usually 
volunteer 



one 
(or 



of 
be 



the first to 
volunteered) 



The Little Theatre group is 
proud to have its maid-of-all- 
work in front of the footlights 
for a change in "Kind Sir", 
the final show of this season. 
Performances are scheduled 
for May 19-21, ,26 and 27. Cur- 
tain time^ 8:ip p.m. Tickets 
are %y^. and\ reservations 

aviator, was transferred (porj^ jnsy~be made in advance by 

duty in Michigan. The whof* contacting Mrs.^esse B. Drew 

family enjoyed Beach living so 

much that they purchased a 

permanent home here after 

Bill's retirement last year. 

Three sons and a dog com- 
plete the family. "Chuck, the 
eldest boy, is a sophomore at 
Villanova University and a mid- 
shipman in the NROTC pro- 
gram. Mike, 19, is a freshman 
at Old Dominion, and 11-year- 
old John attends Linkhorn Park 



100 block of Linkhorn 



Theatre Names 
Season's Plays 



Music, comedy and drama 
are on the bill for the 1967-68 
season of die Norfolk Little 
Theatre. The theatre, oldest 
community theatre in Tide- 
water, has announced its forth- 
coming season and opened its 
^fnnual season ticket drive. 

^ "^^TBe Ave plays jdannedfortte 
liiiln stage next yetr, all to 
be directed by Stan Fedyszyn, 
the theatre's managing director, 
are: 

"West Side Story," "Pygma- 
lion", "Owl and thePtssycat", 
"Billy 
Wife." 



Budd", and "Country 



A season ticket for 1967-68 
reserves a seat for each show 
on the night of the subscriber's 
choice. Shows (^n on | Friday 
and run nine consecutive nights, 
with an 8:30 p.m. curtain time. 

Orders for the season tickets 
majr^bs mad« by calling 8ie 
Norfolk UtHe Theatre box 
oSfice after 3 p.m. through May 
13 or by visidng the theatre. 

Prices for the tickets, a sav- 
ing over individual purchases, 
are $10.50 for adults and $5.50 
for students and enlisted mili- 
tary personnel showing identi- 
fication. 



Light, Lane, Should 
Improve Intersection* 



of the 
Drive. 

Student 
To Direct 
Production 

Hunter Spence of Virginia 
Bekch is the musical director 
for the Richmond Professional 
Institute production of "John 
Brown's Body" by Stephen 
Vincent Benet. 

In this capacity, Spence di- 
rects the chorus of 15 voices 
which sing the love songs and 
battle songs of the Civil War 
and speak in unison in the back- 
ground for the dramatic adapta- 
tion of the famous Benet poem 
about the south and the Civil 
War. 

Spence, an assistant technical 
director with the RPl drama 
department, has been in diarge 
of building sets for three of 
this year's major production 
at RPI. He also is in charge 
of constructing the set for 
"John Brown's Body." His 
major at RPI is technical 
theatre. 

"John Brown's Body" willbe 
presented at RPI's Gaslight 
Theatre, May 24-27. 



The new traffic lights at 
Princess Anne Plaza are r«u]y 
for use as soon as an "island" 
Is built to control trafflc en- 
tering the shotting center and 
keep cars from tripping traffic 
treadles in opposing lanes. 

Equipment tas been ordered 
to control the lights in con- 
Junction with the liKht at Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevardand Plaza 
Trail, Reeves Johnson, director 
of Public Safety, said. He said 
that often takes 60 or more days 
to arrive, though. The light can 
l>e put into operation before 
ttien, but it will not be syn- 
chronized with the Plaza Trail 
Ught. 

Another improvement of 
traffic at the busy intersection 
is in the (danning stage. John- 
son said a left turn lane for 
east-twund trafflc headed to- 
ward the beach. That should 
help alleviate the problem of 
motorists turning into Miller's 
D^^re. 



The concrete dividing strip 
will have to removed and re- 
placed by a narrower one to 
accomodate the turn lane, John- 
son said. 




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-SHOWN REHEARSING ARE GEORGE WILLIAMS, OWEN KISER, FLOSS LAWSON. BOB FURNISS 
AND ANGELA WALKER. ' 

"Maid" Finally Gets Stage Role 




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P<^4 



The Virglnlq Beach Sun 



Thurtdqy^ May II, 1967 



Tots in the Street 



Spotlight on Youth 



One of tfie greatest dangers 
laced by motorists today Is 
ehlldren In the streets and high- 
ways. Because of their age and 
Inexperience, os well as th«lr 
ImnfMrturlty, they cannot be 
bloi^ and cannot be called 
entlretV responsible. But we 
are forced to wonder Just what 
kind of parents they have. 

in the past few days we hove 
witnessed several Incidents that 
are downright appalling. Ima- 
gine the fear of the motorist 
who was barely able to stop 
In time when two pre-teen boys 
appeared In front of her car 
on skateboards from a blind 
inclined driveway entering a 
feeder road of Virginia Beqch 
Boulevard. 

imagine the fear of another 
motorist who was forced to 
stop and coax a kicicing toddler 
out of the street after he threw 
himself down in the street and 
refused to move. 

imagine the fear of the driver 
who met a group of teenagers 
holding hands after getting off 
Q school bus and were stretched 
across the street, refusing to 
let any car pass. And also 
imagine the fear of the driver 
who saw other teenagers make 
Indecent gestures to her when 



she blew the horn at them and 
they would not break up their 
baseball game so she could 
drive through. 

And let us not forget to 
Imagine the fear of the motorist 
who must face little ones and 
big ones alike playing on tri- 
cycles, in wagons and Just run- 
ning around In the street os he 
tries to get to and from his 
home. 

These are not isolated inci- 
dents; nor or they made up. 
They are cases We see all too 
often in ail areas, and they did 
happen, every one of them. 

Add to this the lack of safety 
of bike riders, and the motorist 
foces a dangerous situation. 
Yet if he should accidentally 
hit one of these youngsters, 
even while obeying every rule 
of traffic and eomnxNi sense, 
it would be ail his fault. 

Where are the parents when 
these incidents are occurring? 
What kind of upbringing have 
the children had? Or have they 
had any? Don't the parents care 
about the danger to their own 
children? Don't houses have 
yards to play In any more? 

It's bad enough for the driver 
as it is, without having to con- 
tend with this type of problem. 




Which is the Brightest? 



Between Now and July 11 



♦♦♦***♦******♦♦*»*♦♦♦»*•♦♦♦*»**♦♦»«♦*♦♦ 



«******«****»«* 



The Democratic Primary In 
Virginia Beach on July 11 is an 
Important election. Besides the 
two organized tickets seeking 
nomination to the Constitutional 
offices an<^IHeVifyimd«i»ef«l 
Asllsmbiy, there are several 
independents in the running. 

It is up to the voters to pick 
the best qualified men to repre- 
sent the Democratic party in 
the November General election? 

There are three prerequisites 
that must be met to insure this. 
Everyone who is qualified to 
vote must be registered. Every- 
one who is registered must in- 
form himself of the issues and 
the men offering their candi- 
dacies. Then everyone who is 
registered and informed must 
vote on election day. 

The registration books are 
open until 30 days before an 
election day; thus there is still 
plenty of time left to register. 
For those who must transfer 
their registration, it is sugges- 
ted that the process sliouid be 
taken care of In the near future. 

Then between now and July 1 1, 
civic leagues, fraternal organi- 



zations and interested private 

groups will be holding coffees 

and meetings where candidates 

on all sides of the political 

spectrum will appear, make 

speeches (pd.c9)9wer(|uestlons. 

in many cases candidates of 

both major tickets will be oh 

the same platform to present 

opposing views andtobockthem 

up in the quest ion-and-answer 

period. 

There Is no excuse for every 
interested citizen not attending 
one or more of these political 
gatherings between now and July 
in order to acquaint himself 
with all the issues and the exact 
stand of all the candidates and 
the organized tickets. 

On election day there remains 
only one thing left to do ... . 
pull the levers of one's choice 
on the new voting machines, 
confident that the best man for 
the Job and the best man for 
the future progress of Virginia 
Beach has been chosen. We urge 
you to register, listen and de- 
cide, then excercise your right 
to vote on July ]h 





Oil Slick Pollution 



Recent oil slick pollution of 
the world's waterways have 
been tragic to fish, wildlife, 
resort business and to the 
beaches. Some of the pollution 
has been accidental, but much 
has not. 

Every once in a while in 
Virginia some oil washes 
oshore, spoiling funandbus- 
Iness, even If for a few days, 
in most cases the slick comes 
from ships which drop oil il- 
legally near shore. But even 
the ones who drop the oil le- 
gally are sometimes respon- 
llble If the wind and tides are 
right. 

Fortunately Virginia Beach 
iNis not hod any major problimis 
In marv years, and never any 
like those being eiq^rlenced In 
dtfier pcNts of the world. 



Our Congressman, Thomas 
N. Downing has introduced a 
bill that would call for the 
establishment of an inter- 
national research program to 
study oil pollution on the high 
seas. We support this program 
and urge all residents of the 
area to do the same. 

The waterways of Virginia 
Beach are a large part of our 
economy, and we cannot afford 
to have them spoiled either by 
accident or on purpose. Passage 
of this bill could be a preventive 
measure, although it Is only a 
first step. Next technical ad- 
vances must be made to con- 
trol pollution from oil. so that 
siK:h tragic results never hop- 
pen again in Virginia or any- 
wtiere in the world. 



Thaihimers 
Express Thanks 

Dear Editor: 

With each passing day we are 
more ^itbusiastic about our 
forthcoming entry Into the Vir- 
ginia Beach-Norfollc area. All 
of us continue to be thrilled 
and delighted at the overwhelm- 
ing response we have received 
since this announcemoit was 
made. 

We want to express our thanks 
to you for your presence at 
the press conference and for 
the excelleitf coverage you gave 
this news story. We look for- 
ward witi) keen anticipation to 
becoming business, aind civic 
partners in the Tidewater area. 
Dan Schiller, Walt Fisher and 
Newt Hamblet, who were wltti 
us, join in sending best wishes. 

WilUam B. Thalhimer, Jr. 
President 

Charles G. Thalhimer 
Senior Vice President 

More on Surfing 

Dear Editor: 

I read, *1th Interest, your 
editorial on the surfing problem 
and feel compelled to make a 
fe*- additional statements. 

The meeting called at Vir- 
ginia Beach Junior High can only 
be called a fiasco if there 
fails to come from it some 
understanding between surfers 
and the powers that be. 

I att«»ded this meeting with 
my children because 1 am con- 
cerned. I fear a tragedy that 
the "powers that be" will be 
unable to erase from their 
minds and hearts if the warn- 
ings of the young people, life 
guards and interested parents 
are not heeded. 

I spend all of my last sum- 
mer gathering facts and figures 
ttiat were both astounding, ami 
frii^tming. I pr«ented these 
facts and figures to the City 
Council with a plea that they 
ncrf let suwther summer a)me 
l>efdre they had taken ste{» to 
alevlate some of the problems. 
Well, summer is upon us and 
more surf boanls in the same 
iim seem to be inevltablo. May 
the Lord protect our cWIdrrai 
«dlo go to the steel pier arr-a. 
A life guard, hii^ly respected 
bf swrfers and parei^, said at 



tbe meeting that the Rescue 
Squad was called almost every 
day into that area last summer. 

The Commission said to go 
to LitUe Island to surf. Well 
I have driven down there— with 
no summer congestion on the 
road— and it todc me a minimum 
of 35 minutes. Now tell me, 
if the Commission can— what 
will be the sitmtlon when they 
have some tragic injuries and 
must have the trained men of 
the Rescue Squad? 

Two of the accidents last 
summer— twth involving kidney 
injuries— would have been in 
terrible straits without promi^ 
attention. Our children can't 
possibly get it so promptly way 
down on the North Carolina 
line so far from any hospital. 

I have spoken up for mir 
surfers because on a whole they 
are very womlerful teenagers 
and need our suiqport. I can't 
cause any action to be taken, 
but I can keep speaking until 
the right person or persons 
hear and answer their plea. 
Maybe the Jaycees who sponsor 
the East Coast Surfing 
Championships will eventually 
make their voices heard. I hope 
so— I pray so. 

Mary Sale 

(Mrs. William G. Sale, Jr.) 

Life and Death 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing to express my 
appreciation to you are! your 
staff for iwblicizing our meet- 
ing in Virginia Beach this past 
weekend. 

Millions of people today know 
and recognize that the world 
sitimtlon cannot continue to 
exist as It is, for, if it goes 
on this way, mankind will des- 
troy itself. 

Millions are also rec(^zlng 
a sharp division occurring 
among professing Christians. 
On one hand there are ttese 
who label the Bible a bode of 
myths and now trach that "God 
is dead," On the oUier hand 
there are these who advertise 
God's long promised King(tom 
as mankinds (xUy hope for sur- 
vival. 



life and death in order to help 
men to choose life. 

Each bit of publicity ea- 
courages someone else to ask 
questions about the Bible whoi 
our ministers call at their door, 
and for these opportunities, we 
thank you. 

Earl H. Jacobs, Jr. 
Presiding Minister 
Virginia Beadi Congtegatlon 



Enthusiasm 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to say a few 
words in supfnrt of one of the 
Administration candidates — 
Sen. Bill Kellara. 

I moved to this area In Feb- 
ruary, 1966. Cme of the first 
families I met was that of the 
Senator. They impressed me so 
much with their outstanding 
hospitality and friendliness that 
1 am sure diat I will never meet 
their equal. 

Of course, since I have moved 
here, I have bad occasioo to 
meet many of the other Kellam 
brothers. Every single one of 
them tMs gone out of his way 
to help me, no matter what my 
problem seems to l>e. ft ^>- 
pears to me, after talking to 
the peqple in the area, that 
the Kellams are one of tt>emost 
loved and respected people in 
the (»)romunlty. Iltey helped to 
make this community the place 
that it Is today - a most en- 
joyable place to live. 

Thank you for theonoortunity 
to siq)port such a fine person. 

Sincerely, 

Mrs. Rdbert Glass 




From the Heart 

Dear Editor: 

On b^all of the Tidewater 
Heart Assn., I wcNtld like to 
extend (Mr sincere gr^liide for 
the excelled service ^ ycm 
new^aper performed during 
our Fetamry H^rt Fond, and 
for the interert ^whave shown 
during the past year in oar 
educ^taiti jHrograms. 

Thank yen so vary much, 
iltas. Jr.. M4). 




Whistler's Mc^er (toes not live in Virgliiit B«aeh. lo teet, 
the swe^, saintly-faced, rocking-chair bound, ooirtedfld nratter 
of Mr. Whistler hardly exists anywhere anymore. 

Mom is too busy learning the frug, the monkey and fte |erk 
(iu>t Did) ttiese (foy or getting to the garden cl«b at political 
rally m tioEie. If not, tbe bridge gamei.iinlti or die fhopplas 
spree can't wait Mrs. Stey-at-Home wltti the sewU^ ba^et 
and rock in pure ecstesy In the hi^-backed diair has disap- 
peared from the American scene. Whistler's Mother is merely 
another bit of americana that has all but dlsapp^red from ttie 
scene. 



Today's Mom 
Rocks 'But 

Not in 



Before all the mothers In- 
cluding my own and ny wife go 
up In arms, let mehastMtoadd 
that this is as It should be. 
WhlsUer's Mother Just didn't 
swing, unA she surely doesnt 
fit into the active atomic ac«. 
In fact there are DMny of as 
who are glad that WhisUer's 
Mother is finally off her rocker. 



Being a mother Is siqqxtsed 

A. ChaiV ^ ^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ greatest ttilngs 

in the world, or at least, so 

'^ they tell fathers. Birt since 

Mother's Day Is coming 19 

Sunday and Father's Day is not until next month, I'll let tt go 

at that. 

I am around two m(rfhers quite a bit. First there's my own 
mother whom I have been around for a number of years. She 
would not consider it part of her Mother's Day present if I 
said exactly how many years. 

My mother Is my own personal worry bird. If I have a problem 
I call her and tell her all about It. She immediately takes over 
all the worrying for me, thus saving my energy for solving the 
problem. Lest you thiidi I do this only to worry her, idette 
understand that all mothers are really alike. If theydoot 
have something to worry about where their children are con- 
cerned, they'll worry because ttiey have nothing to worry 



But in my mother's eyes I have never grown up and net er 
will. No chiM, even one my age, ever can to his mother. And 
Viaxik goodness for that. Because when all else tails . . . when 
the world has gone entirely sour . . . when life is at Its blackest 
.... a feltow can always turn to his mother for comfort. That's 
when mothers become the towers of protective strength. Bless 
'em all. 

The other mother that I am around quite a W Is the mother 
fd my children. B(^hiny angeliiL cherubic mtschievousmonsters 
^e girls, aifl^.n4^%ec^|VA|ls, ekaotly Ukc Itty wife. Ahd 
^e is lust as iffercely pcf^ective (rf our chiklren as my mother 
is of n^1lie4caiiUI*s thlsamdt Ctaly the geoeratioos have been 
duinged, bat always to protect the innocent. 



The image of all moQierhood has indeed changed in the last 
generation or two. No longer is Mom expected to sit at home 
night after night and dam the Emily's socks, mrad the rest of 
the cliches or do the laundry, Ironing and cleaning. No longer 
is she expected to retreat to the background while die men 
talk about all those important subjects like religion, politics 
and sex. No longer is she expected to be only a housemaid. 
The motoer of today is the young-looking diick with the blonde 
wig who competes in the man's world and iHw dares not be 
left out of any conversation, exc^t with fear and tr^Matton. 

Of course, how the mendii«, darning, laundry, ironii«, etc, 
get done. Is known only to fathers. And we aren't telling. That 
would spoil it all for those who are considering marriage and 
parmtbood. 



Mothers really belong, however, to the childrau They are 
there to feed, clothe, chu^e and comfort when they are (tes- 
para^ely needed. And they are there to scoM and spank irtien 
necessary too. How many tlm^ have you heard that sta|4d 
question . . . "I'm only spaidcing you because I love ycm?" I 
never have figured that one out. 

Mottiers are tte guidance counselors of the young, and the 
protecters of Uieir own no matter what. And when all other type 
of love fails. Mother love remains . . . love by, and love for 
one's mother. 

Sunday is the day that belongs to mother, whether she Is 
akin to Mr. Whistler or to the whistling swinger. (I have to be 
careful to say that, particularly since the mother of my chiklren 
last week had one of those birthdays that women like to forget.) 

On a seriwis note, there is no greater tribute than the tribiAe 
all of us can pay to our miners on their day. May M. The 
memory of all that has g(»ie before added to the hc^MS ud 
fears of things to come should meap a special homage to a 
special person on a special day. 

Mitch Miller once had a theme song which sums it 14) nicely. 
In effect it told of the little bit of good even in the worst of 
us, and soui^t kindness. At least, ttat's.what I got (Hit of the 
wortte . . . "Be kind to ymir w^footedfrI«ids"for a (hick may 
be snmrixxly's mother " 

Happy Mother's Day, gals. You too, Mrs. WhisUer. 



VIRGINIA MACHAIN 
910t PMtfk ibrmU Vhfiiiie ieetK Vli«Mi^ 
TebpliOMs 43141401 

UACH PUHISHmO COnrOKAflON 
PiibMier 

The VirginM Beach Sun it pubM^ed 9v^ '^Min^ 
day at 3108 Pactfk AvMtM, Vlnj^hia ^iMi, Vb^ 
ginia, ititrd dats postage ^iid m Vt^tnto 1^^ 
Vtrginia. Mtfl all change «l «idrwi n^^ mm 
•cfifonalterrtifxxKbnoi to 310S PMiAc A^mw 

SMgla-oopy frk^ 10 cwiit, 

MatQ^fiton fiate: $6.00 a yMr by mall ki 

Vlf^lnta Baadt. $12.00 
- , yMr alMwhera. 



'J 



:i 
I) 
J 
J 
) 
J 



«4 



•^^^^^^^i^i^m^^tmmm 



'^'^^^^^^^^^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiiifimmmmmmf^^ 



Thursctey, Mqy II, 1967 



The Virgin ia Beach Sun 



Page 5 



COX-P.A.H.S. Game May Tie Standings 



Tbe Cox Hlgb tasdMU team 
ftcM PrliMsess Aoae tomorrow 
IB a ba^e of long time dty 
ifirals. PrUicess Aime is JoiA 
above Cox in ttie standings, 
and a Cent win would tie them 

Cox orcw^d downii^atie 
for ttilrd {dace last weA after 
tiiey were defeated by Horview 
8-0 on a two bitten Holding 



ttie Ugtest bating averag«t, 
second baseman Johji K^gM and 
pitdier Jim Cberwa, were ra- 
able to coUe<^ a hit. 

Tbe Falcon trackmen were 
edged out of second place in 
the City Wide Track Meet by 
ei^it poi^ by Bayside. Prin- 
cess Anne won the meet, with 
Kellam fourtti, and First Col- 
onial flftti. 



Happy Birtliday, Mom 



Last week may be tbe first 
time bi history that a son bought 
his m(^er a racii% troj^ 
fbr her birthday. 

But that's Just about what 
happened. After Richard Petty 
of Randleman, N. C, won Uie 
Virginia 500 at Marttnsvllle 
Speedway, he received agrand- 
bther dodc as bis trophy. Sev- 
eral years ago, speedway presi- 
dent H. Clay Earles decided 
to present the drivers some- 
thing useful rather tlon a dust 
gadierer, hence the clodc. 

An engraved plaque goes in* 
side the clock to mark the win 
so it's still a troidiy but one 
that will be d use. 



Richard's mother admired 
the clock so much th^ P^ 
decided to biqr her one for her 
birtiiday last weekend. "I plan 
to win me another clock In tte 
Old Dominion 500 in Septem- 
ber," Petty laughed, "txA I can't 
wait that long with her birthday 
coming up this weekend." 

With Petty winning the Vir- 



ginia 500 and Sonny Hutchtas 
of Richmond, taking the 100- 
lap modified and sportsman 
race, it's two down and four to 
go for ttte half-mile track this 
season. 

Next race on the schedule is 
ttie first annual Dogwood 300, 
a 300-Uf) national championship 
event for modified and sports- 
man cars on Sunday, June 11. 

The race carries $11,000 in 
posted awards and should at- 
tract ttie tq> drivers in the 
NASCAR modified and sports- 
man ranks. Already the entry 
list totals 40 cars and themim- 
ber should rise to between 60 
and 70. 

Only the fastest 40 cars will 
start the race. Practice opens 
on Thursday, June 8 while 
qialiiying b^(ins on Friday, 
June 9 with ttie first ten starting 
positions up for grabs. Ten 
more cars wiU qoallfy in time 
trials 00 ^torday, June 10 while 
a 20-lap qnaUiying race will 
complete the field. Tbe Dogwood 
300 starts at 1 p.m. on Sunday, 
June 11. 



Now Is the Time to Enter 
Junior Tennis Tournament 



This year's Virginia Beadi 
Jaycee Junior Tennis tourna- 
ment to t)e held June 3 and 4 
at tbe Bay Haitor Club wlU 
be open to all residents 18 
ud over. 

Tbe toumameirt Isdividedin- 
to two divisions with each di- 
vision having separ^e trophies 
for boys and i^rls. Tbe first 
diviston Is for boys and girls 
» and under. Hie 'Moond for 
i6afldiihder. 

The eight finalists wiU go 
to the state tournam«itinRich- 
m(Mxi on June 12-14. There will 
be trophies and medals tesued 
to all semifinalists and finalists 
in both divisions. 

The toumameitf issanctloned 
by the MU-AUanUc Uwn Ten- 
nis Assn. and will have Sitto^ 
Hughes, regloml vice pres- 
ident, as umpire for the finals. 



Cor Club 
To Meet 

The Virginia Beach ^rts 
Car CliA will present its NO- 
VICE auto rally Sunday. 

Registratton will begin at IKX) 
p. m. in tbe Pembroke Mall 
sbopirfng ceitfer parking lot widi 
a drivers meeting at 1:30 p. m. 
Particular provision has been 
made for novice entrants, and 
all iitferested persons are in- 
vtted to compete for several 
prisM. 



Go fly a kite!.....and see if 
you can bre^ the world al- 
tibide record for kitra of 23,800 
fe^. The record was s^ in 
May 1910 at Mt. Weather, Va. 



In addition to the trophies and 
medals for the flnalistt, the 
Virginia Beach Tennis Patrtns 
Assn. will give a sportsmanship 
trophy to a boy and girl. 

There is no entry fee, but 
aU apidic^ons must be In by 
May 27 . For entry forms con- 
tact Dr. Jan Nibbelink at 497- 
2323. 

Who Has 
A T- 

Do you own an okl T-Bird? 

If you do it's almost a col- 
lectors item today. Fot the on- 
informed, Iheorlgittal Thimter- 

l^rd sports car was a two-door 
fro^ -Mat-only variety. IMw 
models were enlarged. 

Owners ol the originals have 
formed a dub, the Classic 
Tbunderfoird Cl^, bitematioo- 
al, which is plaiming its first 
aium^ q»ing meeting ti the 
Americano Motel from Jime 
9-11. For further iitformatioo 
coi^ct Robert Rosson of 205 
20ttaSt 



Mis8 Hendrix 
Earns Award 



Miss Christine Hendrix, a 
freshman at Frederick College, 
has received Gamma Z eta 
social sorority's otrtrtandlng 
pledge award. 



Miss H«)drix, a daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. David Hendrix oi 
KtcUc Avenue, is a graduate 
of Virginia Beach Hieh School. 



9 WAYS WHEAT & CO.. INC., 
SERVES TIDEWATER INVESTORS 



1. RESEARCH - fleW reports, industry surveys, 
monthly mariMt letters, spoi news flakes and 
ONnputer resMrch. \ 

2. INVESTMENT BANKING • raisii« money for cor- 
porate cUei^. 

3. CORPORATE FINANCE - ttrough mergers, stock 
offerings and many other services, we serve the 
corpw^ta and its exeortives. 

4. BOND SPECIALISTS • in tax-free municipal and 
corporate bosib* 

5. ore NET MARKETS - maintained in many tocai 
ttd rcflonti securities. 

6. MUTUAL FUNDS - a convenient investment ve- 
hide for naay invMtors. 

7. ORDERS •MMrtsd 00 all ewha^es and tte ore 

I. FOUR NEWYORKCOTRESPONDENTS- tor more 

eflwttvt eurtomtr service. 
9. (nVEH - pcalfolto reviews, (tota proe«sii^ 

silakeiiing, dedro^c qaoU service, puts ud 

ciUs. 

Whomt G Ca,lno. 

■MMPtllMr WMt W«JE IWMM«J-VWM Vi \TIKt IMIMNtJ 

1$ SILOCN AiCAOI. NOIfOlK VA 2JSie 



Brian Magoon, who was 
named Outstanding AQil^e at 
,ttie Eastern DlstrlctRelays, re- 
peated as two- mile champion. 
Rick Binder was the meet's high 
scorer wito 16 1-3 points. Binder 
placed first in the high jump, 
tied for first in ttie high hurdles, 
second In die low hurdles, fifth 
in ttie triple Jump, and fifth in 
the hig^ Jump. 



The Cox golf tvam was de- 
feated by Norvlew in a play- 
off for the District golf title. 
The Falcons, undefeated in reg- 
ular season play, were tied with 
Norview at the end of the 36- 
hole play. Norvlew narrowly 
beat Cox by one stroke In the 
play-off. Bill Calfee shot a 
73-74-147 for second honors 
in the tournament. 



Jay 27-28 Event 



■m-M't-t-m-m-tr, 



V 



Regatta Plans 
Announced 



Hoist Qie mainsail and... 

The Annual Road Bay Re- 
gatta, sponsored by the Broad 
Bay Sailing Assn., will be held 
May 27-28 at the Narrows. 

The Regatta is sanctioned by 
the Chesapeake Bay Yacht 
Racing Assn. and.^ls open to 
all Corinthian yachtsmen on 
Road Bay. Races will begin at 
noon both days. Launching fa- 
cilities are available at the 
Narrows. 

One of the highlights of the 
day will be the traditional pre- 
sentation of the Broad Bay 
Bucket which is given annually 
to the winner of the class with 
toe most entries. There will 
be two races Saturday and one 
Sunday. 

First and second place a- 



wards will be given in classes 
with five or six entries. A 
third prize will be added for 
classes with seven or more 
entries. There were 110 entries 
last year. 

Entries may be registered 
from 8-10:45 a.m. on May 27 
at the Narrows Boating . En- 
thusiasts are invited to parti- 
cipate and/or watch, said Strad- 
ford Folkes, Regatta chairman. 

Jack Huernerberg is race 
committee chairman, and Mrs. 
Thomas Cagney is publicity 
chairman. 



The atomic power plant of the 
future— the fast breeder reac- 
tor—will actually produce more 
fUel than it consumes. 



WIN f ' ' »' 

WW I 1 W • IN PlIfRin Rl 



fm *mKkm «<U M yw to Pwrto 
Mm fir Mt NMk at FlmtoyM Hotel 

IrFutura' 

^^ 5WIMMING POOLS 

ocM. mum t ctHKCTCLu ma. 
inarniK. VBCiiu 



SPOT CASH!! 

VA. BEACH 

AUCTION 

. 5000 Va. Beach Blvd. 
We Buy & Sell Anything 
Calvin Zedd 
Bonded auctioneer & appraiser 

499-0081 

SPOT CASHII 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
DRIVING SCHOOL, Inc. 

Psychological training for those who wish to learn the 
tey to pleasant, defensive driving of an automobile. For 
adults and young adults. 

ROMS f A.II. fe 5 P.M. .jbs^ /* V 

I7M I LASUN U. 
CAll POR AmMNTMINT 425-5171 

Evenings & Holidays 
CaU 428-5560 



PAID POLITICAL ADVERTBEMEMT 



WHAT 



RENAULT 10's 4- 
WHEEL DISC BRAKES 
ARE MAGNIFICENT" 

'NONE OF THE OTHER ECONOMr IMPORTS TESTED HAD 
STOPPING POWER TO COMPARE WITH THE RENAULT lO; 

¥/e DIDMTSAY IT MOTOR TKtHD MAGAZIHt DID' 



■THE VINYL UPHOLSTERY S THE IMITATION WOOD 
INUYS IN THE DASH, STEERING WHEEL & SHIFT KNOB 
aiVE A SENSATION OFLUXURY UNMATCHED IN ANY 
ECONOMY CAR WE VE EVER 
DRIVEN; THE SEATS ARE MOST 
iCOMf (STABLE" 



nM.irwi»^n 



Wf DIOMT iAY IT MOTOH 
TKIMD MACAZim DID' 






A£ASTiEffA/ AUTO 

^^UhfcGfonbT Op^MitNte MA7.S32I 



PRICE 
GROWTH? 



In an editorial published in THE VIRGINIAN PILOT on March 29, 1967» 
the editor began, quote: 

"The wonder is not that Virginia Beach City Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett has proposed to raise the present 10 per cent utility tax by 
5 per cent to support a record $28.4 million budget, but that he didn't 
have to do it sooner. Other Tidewater cities already impose a 15 per 
cent levy On utilities." 

This ''wonder'' is just another tribute to the efficiency and good 
government of the Administration Team! 

The leadership of the Administration Team has proven that it can 
bring to the people of Virginia Beach the greatest return in quality 
education and other services for the lowest possible cost. 

The same editorial points out: 

The ordinary Virginia locality considers Itself pressed if it has to 
employ a dozen extra teachers and build a new school. Virginia Beach 
annually recruits 100 new teachers and has been building three new 
schools a year. ". . . the increasing population also will be asking 
for an expansiotr^f - iueh^lundamental services g> inriwgftdineg snA. 
fire protection. 

Yes, Virginia Beach has to do more, because it is growing faster. 
And we mean for this growth, which has talcen place under the leadership 
of the Administration Team, to continue! 

The secret of our growth Is TEAMWORK! 

Back the team that is dedicated to PROGRESS THROUGH TEAMWORK 

Back the team that has the know-how to get things done at the lowest 
cost to the taxpayer. 




iL 



wmiM f. imim 



Jebi V. FmIthi 



Nil N. SsttM 



NM p. Mpp 




I. CiMrlei krliffl 



Hfward E. I^rill, k. 



InmHi N. WliHtliint 



InMH V» rfQIffW 



''CONTINUED PROGRESS IS OUR MOST IMPORTANT AIM" 

VOTE FOR THE ''CAN DO" CANDIDATES 

OF THE ADMINISTRATION TICKET 

on JULY 11, 1967 



^^f^mmm^mm^rmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



^» your VEPa>«uMiorliMl 
im Better Electricelly 



DEALERor 




for VEPCO's $40 

installation 

atlomince cm a qualifyirn) 

temeless quick-recoyery 

water heater. 




VIRGINIA 
BEACH 

AiiMs Strvici Ce., lac. 

614 -20tli street 
428-6731 

latf PIvaikiRi I HMtiai, Int. 

834 Virgl,nia Beach Blvd. 
"'428-3323 

lyltr Ml. t Htf. 

505 N. Wjtchduck Road 
497-4871 

Carroirs Pl|. & Htg. 

Rt. 1, Box 1398 

Princess Anne Station 

426-2010 

R. D. Crmf f\%. t Ht|. 

2204 Poplar Point Road 
428-3733 

1 

G. E. X. 

5125 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
497-8981 

HIrtz Baiaar 

222 -First Colonial Rd. 
428-7088 

W. C. Johnsva, Refrigeration 

327 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-4671 

Lam's Hirdware Corporation 

1609 Laskin Road 
428-3220 

Miller's Department Stores 

3432 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Opposite Princess Anne Plaza 

340-1358 

Murden's Applionces 

500 Laskin Road 
428-4044 

Nixon Electric Company 

. 613 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-3711 

<i 

Price's Incorporoteil 

Hilltop 

428-3514 

Pembroke Mall 

497-4821 

Princess Anne Plumbing A 
Electricol Suppliers, Inc. 

Princess Anne Station 

426-6216 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

428-1660 

6. E. Ricks Pig. & Htg. 

607 - 19th Street 
428-6959 

Roy's Sales A Service 

Aragona Shopping Center 

4848 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

497-8939 

Soars A Roebuck A Company 

311 Laskin Road 

428-7551 
Pembroke Mall 

497-9311 

Smith A KNne 
Electric Service, lac. 

222 Great Neck Road 
340-8444 

Tlio Seoy Company, Inc. 

3641 Bonney Road 
, 340-4646 

Sparky's Pig. A Htg. 

609 Pinewood Drive 
428-9277 

WMtern Auto Associate Store 

600 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-4351 



M%TV«AppllaK«,lM. 

Great Bridge Sbase^tag CmAer 
54^-3536 

T. I. Batt Hoctric CoaiiaBy ^ 

Elbow.Road, Hignimy 905 
420-4385 

W. T. vraat Conpiay 

2403 Bainoridge Blvd. 

543-2623 
Great Bridge Shopping Center 

547-4361 
Indian River Rd. Shopping Ctr. 

543-0119 

Hiileguit Lighting Corporation 

4326-28 Bainbrtdge'eivd. 
543-2623 



R. P. Joaes 

1048 Hillwell Road 
547-1898 

Joha D. Latey 

1224 Willow Avenue 
545-1386 

L. E. Monies, lac. 

108 N. Highway 168 
547-2524 

Moore's Sapor Stores 

3224 Atlantic Avenue 
543-3561 

Nelson A Smith, Inc. 

5300 George Washington Hwy. 
487-2534 

Price's Incorporated 

4007 Highway 168 
547-2178 



Southland TV A Appliance Corp. 

1408 Poindexter Street 
545-4009 
6 Indian River Rd. Shopping Ctr. 
543-2675 

Soathsido TV, Soln A Service 

2417 Bainbridge Blvd. 

Southgate Plaza 

545-4541 



See your VEPCO-authorizedl 
Live Better Electrically 

DEALERor 
PLUMBER 

for VEPCO's $40 

installation 

allowance on a qualifying 

flameless quick- recovery 

. • ' water heater. 




NORFOLK 

Tony Annarino A Son 

1901 Lafayette Blvd. 
627-1342 



Atlantic Thrift Centers 

7665 Sewells Point Road 
588-1344 

Billups A Ellington, Inc. 

217 Grace Street 
627-1258 

N. F. Brown Company, Inc. 

304 W. 25th Street 
627-6082 



Bryant Appliance Company 

2509 Granby Street 

622-9771 

1278 N. Military Highway 

855-0185 



Burton's Sales A Service, Inc. 

834 Widgeon Road 
855-3151 



See your VEPCOauthorized 
Live Better Electrically 

DEALERor 
PLUMBER 

for VEPCO's $40 
installation 
allowance on a qualifying 
flameless quick- recovery 
water heater. 




CHESAPEAKE 

•artoa lambtr CorporatiaB 

«35 Wilson Row! 
S45«I61I 



Mike Cavish T/A 
Norfolk Appliance Co. 

528 W. 35th Street 
622-3840 

Certified TV A Appliance Co. 

60(X) Virginia Beach Blvd. 

497-1024 
847 E. Little Creek Road 

588-5471 

B. F. Cento Co. lac. Pig. A Htf. 

8434 Tidewater Drive 
588-4651 

W. L. Cammiags, Pig. A N^. 

4870 Hampshire Avenue 
853-0191 



Eastera Electric Corp. 

37th ii Hampton Blwl, 
622-6524 



■ g ^MJ— « — •III. 

1806 Granby Street 
62S-74t9 

• t» VI HI uaipaay 

2S8 Gra^l^ »re^ 

627-8394 

ISO Janaf 9Mnili« Center 

853-7431 

Hw Naloca Carfiratlea 

301 W. 24th Street 
627-7766 

J. C. Harris Jr., lac. 

4609 Woolsey Street 
853-4746 

Harris Pig. A Htg. 

530 W. 25th Street 
622-4966 

Nwaa Appliaaci Coaipaay 

830 Granby Street 
'522-1740 

Nmae Firattaro Compaay 

3415 Grants Street 
622-5R07 

1125 E. Little Cre^ Road 
587-8726 ' 

614 Church Street 



•Mali miatraiiafloa Coa^ 

1129 E.Uttle Creek Road 
583-4515 

Koaips Pig. At Htg. Corp. 

3152 Azalea Garden Road 
855-3388 

Klai'i TV A Appliance Center 

Va. Beach Blvd. at Glenrock Rd. 
855-6311 

1851 E. Little Creek Road 
588-8221 



Lam'i Nardwart Corp. 

t 

3101 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
625-3639 

W. B. Middleton 

8475 Chesapeake Blvd. 
588-1347 

Miller's Bepartmoat Stores 

Little Creek Rd. ii Tidewater Dr. 
588-5056 

Moatgomory Ward A Company 

Janaf Shopping Center 
855-1915 



Kramer Hwy. Tire Corp. '*•♦• "Ixon Pig. A Htg. Corp. 



7813 Military Highway 
583-1811 

Kramer Tire Company 

1312 Monticello Avenue 
627-7741 

A. J. Loguffl Furniture Company 

745 Granby Street 
622-7113 

Lowe's of Norfolk, Inc. 

130 S. Military Highway 
420-1660 



555 Duke Street 
622-1963 

A. B. Parker A Son 

824 Norman Avenue 
587-0316 or 583-2111 

Patterson Pig. A Htg., Inc 

527 W. 35th Street 
622-3661 

J. C. Penney Compony 

254 Monticello Avenue 

627-6241 
Janaf Shopping Center 

855-0196 



Price's lacorparatod 

133 W. Charlotte Street 

625-6701 
1900 Monticello Avenue 

627-5571 
800 Campostella Road 

545-4657 
7020 Military Highway 

855-0121 

Quality Furaitare Co., inc. 

728 Church Street 

627-4523 
776 Granby Street 

622-7116 

Qaarnstrom Incorporated 

3336 Cromwell Drive 
855-0995 . 

W. J. Roach Company 

3101 Lafayette Blvd. 
853-6554 

lay's Sales A Service 

894 E. Little Creek Road 
583-1251 

E. B. Sams Company, Inc. 

510 W. 24th Street 
627-5671 

W. D. Sams A Son, lac. 

424 W. 21st Street 
627-6479 



Stars Reekack A Compaay 

201 W. 2Ist Street 

627-7431 

3500 E. Princes3 Anne Road' 

627-7431 

B. E. Sharp A Compaay 

3442 Azalea Garden Road 
855-7641 

C. P. Smith Pig. A Htg. 

6240 Powhatan Street 
423-4358 

Telco TV A Applloace Compaay 

2328 E. Little Creek Road 
Roosevelt Gardens Shopping Ctr. 
583-1525 

A. R. Thompson , Inc. 

248 W. 24th Street 
622-1666 

Wards TV - Appliances 

543 E. Little Creek Road 

583-4531 
136 Janaf Shopping Center 

853-9366 

T. H. Webb, Jr. Pig. A Htg.' 

1341 Buckingham Avenue 
622-4553 



J. E. Waddio A Assoc., lac. 

2635 Arkansas Avenue 
855-3094 

C. V. Wait Compaay, lac. 

318 S. MiUtary Highway 
420-4643 

West TV A Appliaacos 

38 Southern Shoi^ng Center 

587-1212 * 

WHtorn Aato Uf^ly Compaay 

4248 Downtown Plaza 

622-4721 

122 W. 21st Street 

627-6221 

Southern Shopping Center 
587-8744 

White Electric Company 

2710 CoUey Avenue 
625-5804 or 625-5805 

Wllkins- Brtwer Pig. A Htg. Corp. 

7918 Glade Road 
588-7949 

E. K. Wilson A Sons, lac. 

3314 Debree Avenue 
627-2311 



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PAtn POLITICAL AOVI^WEHESfT ,^^^ 

Middleton Seeks A 
Chonce For Teachers 



»» 



"My two SODS aiteoA VirglBia Beftcb Pdbtte 
B. R. Middleton, United Cmdhtote for tiw Hoose of Drte- 
gates asserted recently, "becaMe wme oittw l w rttwc i w i 
in the State are right here In oar own sdiools and my nos 
are being taug{it by some oi ttiem." 

"However," Middleton «»tlnoed,"tlie8eteadwr^<l«q>lte 
their own high talents and qialiflcations, cannot gtvaqnaUty 
instruction under the present adverse conditioitt wliidiiKra^ 
vail. Overcrowded classrooms, sidit sessions and ottisr 
conditions, imposed upon ttiese fine teacliers t^ tlie praseot 
Administration, prevent ttiem from givii« tlie qpality in- 
struction of which Uiese teadiers are captyble." 

"Under the plan which my fellow United CandidMes and 
I offer," Middleton said, "ttie teadiers will be reUeved 
of unnecessary paperwork, (xAletMon of fees, sate of bodoi 
and other duties which now detract from thdr nain educa- 
tional purpose. Also, a staff of specialists including qieedi 
therapists and remedial reading eq>erts should be provided 
to help the teachers with special problons whidi arise io 
every classroom." 

"We waitf to give the teachers," Middleton condnded, 
"quality conditions and building so that Uiey can adiieve 
full quality from their own knowledgeable efforts. Oar 
teachers should be given a chance to show what tliey can do." 



Coton Asks 
Revision Of 
Constitution 

"Virginia's constiution 
must be modernized," Edward 
T, (Ned) Caton Ill.United Can- 
didate for Senate from the 3rd 
District, told a group of Citi- 
zens. "Pay-as-you-go financ- 
ing must be eliminated to 
use Virginia's credit and to 
relieve local governments, 
commissions and authorities 
of the burden of high interest 
costs." 

"In the meantime," Caton 
said, "Joseph A. Gawrys and 
B. R. Mlddletop inited Can- 
dldates for i. e House of 
Delegates, and I t«ropose to 
use a provision of the present 
State Constitution to submit 
to the people the question of 
issuing $70 million in bonds 
to move forward now in vital 
areas such as Quality Educa- 
tion." 

Gawrys Asics 
Wliy 'liberty 
Amendment" 

The Citizens of Virginia 
Beach should be aware of the 
mis(^ef which coald. result 
from the type of reactionary 
blinking prominent in the Or- 
ganization, alias the adminis- 
tration ticket, according to 
Joseidi A. Gawrys, United 
C^date for the Hpui^e of 

"For iffstance," Gawrys* 
said, "look at what theyqnn- 
sored in 1964. BUI Kellam, 
present Organization candi- 
date for the State Senate, and 
the Organization delegate to 
the House— who is not a can- 
didate this time— were pa- 
tron-sponsors of House Joint 
Resolution No. 67. This is bet- 
ter known as the reactionary, 
ill-conceived LIBERTY 
AMENDMENT." 

"This LIBERTY AMEND- 
MENT," Gawrys pointed out, 
"called upon the Congress to 
make certain drastic changes 
in the Constitution of the 
United States by eliminating 
the power of the Federal Gov- 
ernment to levy an income tax. 

"Just imagine," Gawrys 
continued, "What Tidewater 
and Virginia Beach would be 
without an income tax. There 
would be no Aircraft and Over- 
haul facilities at Norfolk; 
there would be no Shipyard at 
Portsmouth; there would be 
no Public Works Departments 
at our various bases; there 
would be, if the Liberty 

Amendment were ensuited, no 
naval exchanges, no commis- 
sary stores and various ottier 
functions of our government. 
If the Liberty Amendment bad 
prevailed, there would have 
been no FDIC, which insures 
our bank deposite, and no FHA 
which guarantees our home 
mortgage." 

"Such reactionary ddnk- 
ing," Gawrys concluded, "Is 
dangerous. 

How could we possibly sup- 
port an Army, Navy and Air 
Force and protect ourselves 
from aggressors if we didn't 
have an income tax?" 



Evans Wonts 
Grand Jury 
Eacli Month 

"The laws of the United States 
and the Commonwealth of Vir- 
ginia request positive action 
by a Grand Jury befbre aper- 
son can t>e tried for a serioas 
crime", emi^iasized Andre 
Evans, United Candidate for 
Commonwealth's Attorney of 
Virginia Beach. 

"Anottier important provis- 
ion of law is that which en- 
titles an accused to a s^eaijf 
trial." Evans said. "Unfor- 
tunately, ttiis right is often 
denied here in our City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, because we have 
a grand jury scheduled only 
once every two months. If a 
person is arrested in May, 
and misses the grand Jury Uds 
montti, his case will not come 
up before a grand Jury imtli 
the end of July." 

/ "Such a defendant," Evans 
continued, "if he can't post 
bond, must give up his rigtrt 
to a grand Jury, or stay in 
jail until his case came to 
trial during the next term of 
Court— probably inSt^ember 
or October— after a foar or 
five month's wait." 

"This problem concerning 
delay in trial for Uiose in 
jail," Evans said, "was pre- 
sented to the Attorney General 
of Virginia last year. He is 
quoted as saying th^ ttie only 
way to change Uie procedure 
^ in Vir^nla Beach U at the 
ballot box. I agree. When 
elected, I will ask Oie Cirodt 
Court to convene a grand ^iry 
each mmth. This will insure 
speedy trials and will save 
ei^nses at the City Jail." 

Absolom Soys 
People Wont 
A Chonge 

"The r^ults of the la^ 
year's Senatorial campaign," 
Richard R. Absalom, candi- 
date for Clerk of Circuit 
Court, told siqiporters at a 
meeting at United Candidates' 
Headquarters, "proved be- 
yond a doubt that ttte people 
of our city want to breidc 
away flrom the blind loyalties 
of an outmoded past. New hope 
and new «ithusiasm were evi- 
denced in Senator ^»ng's vic- 
tory." 

"When the voters in Vir- 
ginia Beach nominated Senator 
Spong by a majority of more 
than 2,000," Absalom re- 
marked, "they voted for a 
change. In July these same 
voters will vote for a change 
again. A change for Virginia 
Beach." 

"I urge all dtiaens of Vir- 
ginia Beach who have not al- 
ready done <k)," Absatom 
stated, "to e:qflore tte op- 
portunities offered hi fUs 
campaign. In ^t a few sht^ 
moiUhs my fellow canditbtes 
and I have come to be recog- 
nized as United Democrat, 
free Democrats, willii^ to 
acc^ respcmsibilities for file 
betterment of our City's gov- 
ernmrat, even at the ri^ (tf 
personal hardships." 

Etheridge Enabled 
Better Bond Rating 

The excellant collection record of Virginia Bea^ Ctty 
Treasurer, V. Alfred (Jack) Etheridge, United CandidMe 
for re-eledion,'^aiabled the City to ^m a b^erbood 
ratin|(. Ettieridge has conqpUed a better ttan 98 per cent 
collectiM re«)rd for ttie pak three ynn. 

When the City sold $4 raiUiNi dollars in bonds reecatlr, 
they were boi^ at the lowest rate oi interest ta M^r, 
many mmths, d^^te Am ifferailii^, so aUI«i "tigM nooey 
mark^" This low rate oS interest, whidi will be paM on 
this bend issue, ms a dirert tmalt oi a change in rtflag 
on the City's bonte from BAA to A. 

TUs ctni^ of rating and raulta^ km inta^ rMe 
will save taqjaycrs id Virginia Bm^ ttoaaadi aad ttou- 
sands oi dollars in IMerei^ paymwts over ^ Ufe of fte 
boui issue. If the City's boad rating is to mntiMe high 
and its intere^ n^es tow, ^herk^ shmM be re-^^sd 
to the office of City Trasver. * 



tfi^dfelMbiMMMl 



UH^ 



l^t. 



■iaqii«ni^^->-^-a>qpmp^ppiiMHa^iPin^i^mas<^nmiWR^in>F^'^v~*'' " " " ' m^Hmir^m ■j«iifH,.w»« 



'''^wp'wwpr 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH HIGH SCHOOLS 

AND THE VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

ASK YOU TO SUPPORT THIS COMMUNITY PROJECT 



^' H"e you 
Got to Offer? 



^ssmiA 



Mmsm 




fe ti 2«ni 



^'{•f Approved; 



Through the cooperation of the Student Council Association of the Virginia Beach high schools, 
thisSpecial Subscription Drive has been inaugurated as a community project by l\/l-H-E Adver- 
tising, Inc. 

When your high school representative approaches you, keep in mind that one-third of your sub- 
scription will be turned over to that student's school to be used for school projects and activ- 
ities. 

ATTENTION: 

BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL MEN 

AND RESIDENTS 

IN THE EVENT A STUDENT IN YOUR AREA FAILS 
TO CALL AT YOUR BUSINESS OFFICE OR HOME, 

PLEASE USE COUPON BELOW. 



'^YOUR FAVORITE SCHOOL WILL GET FULL CREDIT FOR YOUR SUBSCRIPTION." 

SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER: 

1 YEAR (52 ISSUES) - $3 / 2 YEARS (104 ISSUES) - $5/ 3 YEARS (156 ISSUES) 

REGULAR SUBSCRIPTION AFTER JULY I - $6.00 PER YEAR 



-$6 



tircviiifldn Dtt 



9Ami.» 



3W«. 








DATE 



NAME 



ADDRESS 
CITY 



ZIP CODE 



PHONE 



HMS9<nill. 



MAKE CHECK PAYABLE TO VA. BEACH SUN 
MAIL TO P.O. BOX 5546, VA. BEACH, VIRGINIA 
BAYSIDE STATION . 23455 

__ Nlf* Stk-I with ay SUN ivfttcrlffM. 




BAYSIDE HI6H SCHOOL 



# % A 




P. W. COX HI6H SCHOOL 




r. E. KEUAM HlfiH SCHOOL 




UmON KEMKVILLC HIOH SCHOOL 




VmSNIiA tEACH JR. HIOH SCHOOL 



SUPPORT THIS COMMUNITY PROJECT ! — SUPPORT YOUR HIGH SCHOOLS ! 

— SUPPORT YOUR HOME-TOWN NEWSPAPER! 



THIS ADVERTISING PROMOTION CREATED AND IMPLEMENTED SOLELY BY M-H-E ADVERTISING, INC. 



I am the Norwegian Lady, 

I stand here as my sister before me 

To wish all men of the sea safe return home. 

The people of Moss. Norwoy, have sent me 
to commemorate Norwegian and Americom 
seamen who perished together when the 
Norwegian Iwrlc "DJctator" of Moss was 
wrecked off these shore* on March 27. 1891. 




\[\lo%B 



% 



kQ3VIR6INIA BEACH SUN 

Thursday, May 4. 1967 



s4^^5aa5S3i; 



««•:•:•!•!«:■!•%» 



•?ii<i-?-??f?'A^^^^ 



DearMother |Her Futures 

Up 

n the Air 

This 

Mother 

Wears 

Wings 





BRUNI BRADLEY PREPARES TO LEAVE ON A FLIGHT WITH 
A STUDENT. 



ART BY GREG JEFFERS. 

HiWiness Is a warm day In May.... a homemade chocolate 
cake ... the last day of schooL 

And hapidness is a mother ... .a person <A wisdom, warmth and 
wonder. 

To fiftti graders at Trantwood School, i^e's all these things and 



many more. 



t 



My mother is nice, pretty, and smart. She likes tiowling. My 
mother has five troi^es. My mother is the c^^n of the team. 

Billy E. Coleman 



My mother issweetandloveable.Sheisa good cook and pr^ty. 
She doesn't believe in spoiling children. Sometimes she is mean 
when we are mean - cleans the house and pays a lot of addenticm 
to me. And what more could I ask for. 

Sandra Cardone 



Mom looks very pretty except in die mornings. She cooks 
very well. I like her fried chicken the best. She's very kind. So 
please buy your Mom a Mother's Day present. Like I am. 

James Carl Thrash 



^e will take you places and she has been real nice to the Girl 
Scouts. 1 like her and I think if you had her you would too. 

&u^ Luce 



She is very understanding when it's in the morning because 
Instead of waking me tq) in the morning to take the dog out she'll 
do it. She lets me go to 7/11 and buy a slurpey when I have the 
money. 

Paula Scoggins 

My motner has a good sense of talent. She paints a lot, she 
sews, and she cleans the house all the time. She cooks very 
well and works outside in Uie garden. How o(Hild a mother t>e 
so sweet after all this? 

Cynthia Tamburino 



My mother fits in tte picture like the Sa)ut law. She is trust- 
irarttiy, loyal, helpful, friendly, courteous, kind, ol>edient, 
^eerftal, tluifty, brave, clean, reverant. 

Ben Moore 



My rather helps me with problem*, keq» 19 with her bealO, 
doMn't ^ headaches when idie goes to the zoo. 



There was a time whenBruni 
Bradley's life revolved around 
the earth; today it revolves a- 
roundthesky. 

The leet, on<ve so ftrnily 
planted "on* the grmud, have 
taken winp. She's cloud-hqp- 
ping, a winged woman deter- 
mined to become an active 
member of the jet set. "I want 
to be an executive (executive 
pilot) but it's almost impossible 
today to convince a company 
that a woman is as good and 
often a better pilot than a man. 
Her sex should have nothing to 
do with it; if she's a qualified 
pilot, she should be considered 
for such a Job. I have settled 
for instructbig— about the only 
thing I can do if I want to con- 
tinue flying." 



Bruni Bradley, a member of 
the fast-growing Norfolk Naval 
Flying Club and one of its five 
instructors, set her sights on 
a pareer in aviation when she 
Joined Pan-American Airlines 
as a stewardess in 1954. She 
was a German fraulein who, 
in 1950, won a Fulbright schol- 
arship for a year's study at 
Kansas State College; a ti- 
mer's dau^ter whose home in 
Black Forest, Germany, looked 
bleak indeed after a year in this 
country. 

"After I attended that year at 
Kansas State, I realized that 
this country was for me. I 
returned to Germany, graduated 
with a degree in agriculture-- 
I was interested especially in 
animal husbandry— but in 1954 



I returned to the States, intend- 
ing to enroll that fall in Kansas 
State for further study. 

"But that summer, a friend 
told me that Pan-American was^ 
interviewing for stewardess'^. 
I was always fascinated with 
airplanes, so I applied for stew- 
ardess training and was 
accepted." 

Once air-borne, she soon took 
to the controls, enrolled in the 
airlines flight training 
program. 

She also took to one of the 
pilots. Ken Bradley, whom she 
married in 1957. They're first 
bit of housekeeping was with 
their own plane, one which the]^ 
still have and which Bruni de- 



scribes as a great plane. Unlike 
cars, she said, it really doesn't 
age if properly cared for. 

She also acquired a private 
pilot's license, followed it up 
with a^pmercial licence, and 
finally an instructor's license. 
Of the three, the instructor's 
license has become the most 
dog-eared, though admittedly, 
she yearns for a more derring- 
do career than instructing in 
the Cessnas the flying dub 
uses. 

Ken and Bruni, with their two 
children, have a home at Sand- 
bridge. When she's running late 
(which her club cohorts say is 
most frequent), she commutes 
by plane from home to cM> 
headquarters near Municipal 
Airport. 

(See Bruni Page 3B) 







Carolyn Jacksw 



(See IMter Ptf e 3B) 
wwiwwww i(iLiyyyyy i fyyyiiy | )i)uLej-»!.wsww;«ww^ ^ 



School 

CleaU'Vp 

Winners 



Committee members have 
announced the results of the 
school beautification contest 
sponsored by the Virginia Beach 
Council of Garden Clubs and the 
city's Beautification Commis- 
sion. 

Mrs. Joseph Toth, Princess 
Anne Garden Club, and Mrs. 
Lawrence Tucker, Virginia 
Beach C^rden Club, made the 
survey. 

The first prize, $15., is a 
Joint award to adjoining schools: 
John B. Dey and Cox High 
School. 

Second prize, $10., went to 
Windsor Woods; the third prize, 
$5., to S«tboard Elementary. 

In addition, the judges have 
awarded honorable mentions to 
the following: Cooke, Seatack, 
Kempsville Elementary, Arrow- 
head Elementary, Bettie Wil- 
liams, Hermitage Elementary, 
Kii^s Grant and Thalia Ele- 
mratary. 

Mrs. Tucker, in announcing 
the awards, said the women 
visited some 42 area schools. 

"We were very pleased with 
the cooperation we received in 
this first school beautificatiiM 
ootttest. All the grounds were 
j^Hi^utely beautiful, bitf if we 
tit one cuL9t one scrap of 
_ we taBjtidlsqualify 
b' l^l^ltroonds have 
tproved io inneh; we are very 
wlttwliat wesavk" 





MISS CHURCH 




Lynne Church Planning 
Late Summer Wedding 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Holland Church of 49th Street announce 
the enpigement of their daughter, Lynne Holland Church, to 
Neal Stewart McCoy of Wachlngton, D. C. Mr. McCoy is a sm 
of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart McCoy of Cedar Vale, Kan. 

The wedding will take idace here in August. 

Miss Church Is a graduate <A Country Day School and Goucher 
College, Towson, Md. She is a student at George Washlngtm 
Univer^ Law School, Washli«ton. 

Her fiance, a lawyer witt Oie fecuritlM and Exchange Com- 
mission in WashlngtiKi, is a graduate of tte University of 
Kansas and Harvard Law Sdwd. He dU graduate work in 
eoMoiBto at Cambric^ University, CamtHrldf^, Eng^xl. 



Of Colo 



BY JEANNE MAGEE TUCKER 
Women's^ Editor 



Kosygin's wife has joined Stalin's wife in repose. Both are 
in the same burial grouirf ... a natural course of evei^, I 
suppose, since both, no doubt, led the same old-world type 
existance. 

That Stalin's wife's grave suddenly and mysteriously sprwited 
colored Easter eggs and a few other bits of gaudy frou-fiou 
(as has been reported) that the Iron Curtain will sweep away 
with a mighty swoosh cheered ray day immeasurably. Maybe 
my line of feminine thinking is more imaginative than logical, 
but it's my bet that that little next of colored eggs is the most 
color that's ever touched the woman's life. 

Anything as deadly dull as a cemetery needs every Ut at 
brightening that can be planted among the tombstcmes. I hope 
by the time I settle down there, they'U have progressed to 
high rises with piped-in music and pink grave markers with 
orange names. 

A friend of mine made a remark to me recently that shoved 
me, first of all, just how deeply implanted in Southern mU 
are his roots; secoirfly, it amused me greatly, stirring a few 
delightful old memories. 

He said, "Don't go there; ttat's a Yankee custom." 

He was referring to my intended visit to tte ftaeral tMH Ue 
where a mutual friend was laid out'. 

My immediate thou^t was, By Gum! Carryii« ttie YMuw 
bit to the grave is a bit much; but my nerf thm^ ... Hie 
of memories . . . irrever«it as it may se«n. Is to 
giggable as the colored e^ on Mrs. Stalin's grave. 
(See Color Page ZB) 



Pog»2B 



The VIrginio Beach Sun 



^sr 



Thurtdoy, May II, mi 




An Opening, . . 



The new John Robert Powers Self-Improvement School was 
formally opened last weekat 9-A Pembroke Mall. The opening 
honors were carried out by city manager Russell Hatchett, 
in the presence of company officials, school personnel and 
Beach dignitaries. 



...A Showing 





n 



That the city is fairly overflowing with artistic talent was 
evidenced last week by the great expanse of art on dlq;ilay 
in the Mall. Each area school sent a collection for the exhllrit 
which grew and grew and grew. Shown is a small sampling of 
the art, a portion of the exhibit that was on display near the 
Powers School. 



CITY MANAGER RUSSELL HATCHETT, WITH DIRECTOR ARTHUR A. BOOTHE JR. WAT- 
CHING, SNIPS THE RIBBON IN OPENING CEREMONIES AT POWERS SCHOOL. 




(Sun Photos) 



Sharon Harris of Maryland 
s Bride of Thomas Painter 



ENTERING THE SCHOOL SHORTLY AFTER RUSSELL HAT- 
':HETT (REAR) SNIPPED THE RIBBON IS EDWARD T. CATON 
II WHO WAS AMONG GUESTS ATTENDING OPENING CERE- 
MONIES. 



for /if|i^spE»r|Nriill|ryr(« 

Businessmeni 
Luncheons 

MoN. thru Fri. 11:45 ft 2:00 P.M. 

And LuxurUm* Evening Dining 

Here You'll Enjoy Your Choice of Delicious 
Foods, admist a pleasant atmosphere over- 
looking the beautiful Atlantic Ocean. 

Specializing in 
BROILED STEAKS SEAFOOD 

Hot Sandwiches - Delicious Hot Soups Etc. 

Sunday Luncheons served from 11:15 to 2:30 P.M. 





It's a Boy! 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Grant 
Thompsoh of Cfaiiterbury Road 
announce the birth of their first 
chUd^ a son, MichealLee, April 
20 in the General Hospital of 
Virginia Beach. The mother is 
the former Suzanne Huskey, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy 
L.Huskey of Kannapolis, N. C. 
Mr. Thompson is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Grady 
Thompson of Fredericksburg. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Harris 
of Glen Burnle, Md., announce 
the marriage of their dauber, 
Sharon, to Thomas Wealey 



Poetry Winners Announced 



Some six area students^ve 
been presented wiHi awards in 
the Court Stella Maris, Cath- 
olic Daughters of America 
annual poetry contest. 

Miss Anne Johnstone of St. 
Matthews and Miss Kathy 
Carlquist of Star of the Sea 
received first place awards in 
the two divisions. 




Others are Miss Robin 
Acbaway and Miss Marialyn 
Martin, both of St.. Matthews, 
second and third place, divisicMi 
one. 

In division two, Kevin Dee, 
Star of the Sea, and Roxanne 
Nolette, St. Nicholas, received 
second and third place prizes. 

Poems of ttie two top winners 
have been ottered in the state- 
wide competition, the winning 
entry then being eligible for a 
national award. 

Miss Andrea Benda of St. 
Nicholas will be sponsored by 
the Catholic Daughters of Court 
Stella Maris and the Knights 
of Columbus, Father Nicholas 
J. Habets Council, as a 
candidate for Lotus Queen. 



Painter, son of the Rev. and 
Mrs. Robert C. Painter, Vir- 
ginia Beach. The wedding was 
solemnized at 2:30 p.m. Satur- 
day, April 22, in St. John's 
Lutheran Church, Brooklyn, 
Md. The Rev. John Eastley, 
pastor, officlsled at tbedouble- 
ring ceremony. 

The bride was given in mar- 
riage by her father. MissPamela 
Harris served her sister as 
maid-of-honor. 

Meml>ers of the immediate 
families and close friends at- 
tended. A reception was held in 
the home of the bride's parents. 

Hie couple will live in 
Norfolk. 



Latch It 



Use ordinary gate latches for 
storage closet doors in garage 
or carport. Resawntongue-and- 
groove siding boards applied 
over Z-braces make excellent 
doors. 




■time for 
a new hairstyle 



LEADING 





We keep your clothes 
safe from fire, theft, 
moths, and mildew all 
summer long in temp- 
eraturecontroUed 
vaults. ...they are 
cleaned and put on hang- 
ers and then stored!. 

We offer Bulk, Box, or 
B^ ^rage. 






BUUTIIONt FAST SERVICE DRY CLEANfRS 

401 LASKIN Rd. 



Model 402 coitMl*. 
cent«mporaiy ttylinc walnut finMi. 



There are two sides to 
Everett quality... the front 
and the back. Up front, 
Everett stands out with 
magnificent styles and a 
variety of superb wood fin- 
ishes. 

In the back, ]ook...dyna- 
tension Everett has iron 
levers instead of wood posts. Let us show you how this 
patented back construction permits greater string 
tension, as in a grand. 

The tfDir hcauty of a grand in a small piano is 
yours to enjoy at a modest cost . . . payments just a 
few dollars more than ordinary spinets. 

TEMPLE OF MUSIC 

4576-5 Pembroke Mall 
Phone 499-0551 




25th STREET 
& PACIFIC AVE. 




(Continued from IB) 



As a child In a fairly large city, calling at die Ameral hone 
was as natural as the funeral director hoped the corpse voold 
be. 

To boot, I vas oirolled in a church-afIllisU«l sdwol; one 
where church service took precedence over all else. For a 
funeral or a weeding, the bladdboard was erased and lt» ertlre 
school trooped off to attend. We went to funerals Uke there wis 
no tomorrow. 

If Iwik w vith us, we even went to the cemetery. Once 
fliere^ nai wbg, small, we could often worm oar way Um a 
diolce front and center vantage point to watch the proceeifliip.'' 
If it was lieavlly dramatic, as it generally seemed to be bade 
then, we really felt that we'd been to a first-run moYle. 

Always ttie men whose wives had walked two paces behind 
ttiem from Ote day of the wedding until the day of dte Amend 
were the ones we learned to watch especially closely. Inevttaldy, 
they bad to be restrained from flinging thonselves IoIoSm 
earttiy cavity. 

These excursions to the cemetery wer«i't easily manipulated. 
It meant finagling a place in the rear of the line vhea the diardi 
emptied and the pupils dispatched back to classrooms. TIm 
end-of-the-line laggers would flx an eye (» the end of tlie Itaie 
of cars. If there were any cars to be filled, the ftmeral director 
might tag us for the trip. 

It was a lark, an outing, a chance to ride In a 'machine/ 
dien a family status symbol not unlike the twlo-eoglne alrfdue 
is today. 

Back in school, we were the center of attention the re^ of 
the day . . . every last grim detail wrung out of us ... the entire 
trip described down to the last morbid mimite. 

Wakes were a way of life. Failure to call at the home ... to 
look in on the deceased and to stay aroond sociallsiog was 
like staying away from an Irldi Day jdcnlc. 

It was a social eveitf, a place where men sat Ui one room 
puffing cigars, women In another, and the kids somevbereln 
between. There vns always a table full of food, the kbli wwe 
always up too late and the local clergy (of whom we wwe staric- 
frozen terrified) friendly to the poli^ of seeming almMt human. 

That these were somber occasions Idon'tbelleve ever cronad 
our curious, young minds. They were events, happenings ttet 
reeked of roses ... now memories that make me smile as I 
did when I heard of Mrs. Stalin's egg-laden grave. 



'f'tt/t 



FLOWERS 



ON 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
FLORIST 






^3 Laskin Road 
Phone 428-1481 - 
Jack BrcMwrs Curtis Maria 



r/-r 






TO MOTHER WITH LOVE 

Mother is your first loy«andours,too. OdtytlMheith 
food Mough for her and ttiat's wi^ wt have cirMly 
selected only the finest quality Mother's Day cards (or 
you to choose from in ow store. Trot HaUfliarii to help 
you put your nicest thoughts into words for totte, Mm 14. 
In our complele selection (rf (Wbnark carta. ywH M 
one thit seems created Jvst for yow Motkir. 




Si 



^PHARMACY 

BAY8IDE SHOPPING CENTER 



^mfrnm^tf^^w^f^nr^f^m^mm^mtm 



^■^v^^^^^^npi^9RinmBvi«i4^i-i-iiiJnpHMpwv«i«^^^HP«i«iip^P«^qiViPVV^pqi9q|iQ^iif^q(i^«qi«i^^ 



^^W^^^W^^^^^^^^HmPIUBWWIWP 



Thursday, May II, 1967 



Mother 



(Continued from IB) 



*f 



My mother is the one that sweeps, 
^e's the one that goes and sleeps, 
aie does not look uto our bedroom, 
Just inside my brother's bedroom. 
To sew! 

Judy R. 



My mother is so dear to me. She has a strong faith in the 
Lord. I am quite sure that I love her very much. 

Morris White Jr. 



My mother is kind, sweet and patient. She is a real worker. 
Sometimes she is over worked. When she gets tired she gets 
cross, but she keeps going. That's my mother! 

Beth Dowdy 



• My mom (the woman who married my dad) is kind, but not 
^t kind, sweet, but not that sweet, tappy, but not that happy. 
,^So there is only one thing 1 can say, "nobody's perfect." 

ift. p. H. Hinton 



And from Trantwood's third grade: 



My mother is very nice 
•Because she is made of sugar and spice. 
Ctf course she hates mice 
She does not think they are very nice. 
I think my mother is very nice 
Even if she throws away our dice. 

Donald G. Robinson 



Mothers are nice because they help you with arithmetic and 
help you spell electricty and all sorts of things. Mothers have 
everything Init boys names. They are smart but not as smart 
as Albert Einstein. But Einstein would never win a house 
cleaning contest. 

Jeffrey Fossum 



I love my mother, 

My mother loves me. 

I love my mother 

Under the Mother's Day tree! 

Cathy Vreeland 




ART BY GLENDA 




^ 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



POflg 3B 



rum 



(Continued from Page IB) 

"If I have errands to do or 
shopping to do before I go home, 
it's not very convenient to fly 
our plane to the ,field. But 
when I'm in a hurry, I'll fly 
in." 

While Bruni's always in a 
hurry to get to the flying field, 
her husband's always in a hurry 
to get away from one. 

A First Pilot with Pan-Amer- 
ican, he flies home from New 
York as often as possible, and 
when h^'^ home, he doesn't 
want to go near an airport. 
Bruni, then arranges her 
schedule to coincide with his. 

If the 'Bradleys have a trip 
in the offing, it's usually Bruni 
at the controls. "He sleeps," 
Bruni said. Their two child- 
ren, aged 7 and 2 1/2, go with 
them everywhere they go. 

Right now her sister is here 
on her first visit to the States. 
For her, as for her husband, 
Bruni has put aside her flying 
club log book. 

"I love to fly. There's nothing 
like it in the world. If I didn't 
have people to instruct, I'd fly 
anyway ... just to be in the air." 

Of her agricultural talent, 
she feel that like most things 
today, specialization has taken, 
over. 

"I've just at)out given up on 
agriculture. You have to have a 
very large farm to be a 
successAil farmer. Ive seeded 
our couple of acres in grass, 
but that's all." 

"Like everything today, you 
must be specialized." 

Bruni Bradley's specialty is 
anything but earthy. 




MISS BYRTUS 



MISS PLEDGER 



Engaged 



Byrtus 
Cerino 



A fall wedding is planned by 
Miss Maureen Elaine Byrtus 
whose engagement toRalidi 
John Cerino Jr. has been an- 
nounced by her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Joseph A. Byrtus of 
Malibu. 

Mr. Cerino is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Ralph J. Cerino of 
Wayside Homes. 

Miss Byrtus graduated from 
PrLncess Anne High School in 
1963 and from Kees Data Pro- 
cessing School. She is employed 
at the Naval Supply Center. 

Mr. Cerino is a 1963 graduate 
of Norfolk Catholic High School. 
He attended OldDominion 
College and is now attending 
Officers' Candidate School at 
Fort Knox, Ky. 




BRUNI BUCKLES UP FOR A HOP. 

Assembly Sets^pring Dance 



Plans have teen completed for 
the Virginia Beach Assembly's 
annual spring dance, scheduled 
this year for May 19 in the 
Cavalier Beach and Cabana 
Club. 

A 7 p.m. cocktail hour will 



jfecede dinner at 8 and dancing 
at 9 p.m. 



The Assembly's annual meet- 
ing will be held at 8 p.m. May 
23 in Princess Anne Country 
Club. 



ai^OH^ftUt 



dare the deep in a 1 or 2 piece suit by 

newest name in swimwear 
From $13.95 

2122 Atlan^c Avemte 
Vtrgima Beach 




fhe gift with 

special 

significancB 

for 

ft/rtMiys 
fnnfvtrstrfffx 
Morkir's Diy 



Jl-'amily 



Inmrh 




SAYlTBBSrm 

ON 




1041 
LAi^IN ROAD 






PHONE 
428-8732 



1/ ^ ^'h - 



1^39.95 



Exqviiit* fothion accent, dtli- 
caltly craHad in 14 karat yallow 
or whil* geld, hat ipicial 
meaning with a sparkling birth- 
tton* riprcicniing each rntm- 
bir of your familyl 

MEMBER AMERICAN {^^. 

GEM SOCIETY ^^ 

Convenient Terms Available 

Frank R. Ford 
Co. 

Jewelers To Tidewater 
For Over Half Century 
229 Grairi)y Street 
Norfolk 
liA2-53M 

3301 Atlantic Avenoe 
Virginia BMu^b 
428-0477 



Will Live at Beach 



Patricia Murphy Is Bride 
Of William G. Ketron Jr. 



Pledger^ 
C reekirorfe 

Miss Ann Janette Pledger and 
Marvin Alexander Creekmore 
will marry Aug. 12 in Christ 
Presbyterian Church here. 

Their engagement has been 
announced by her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. E. G. Pledger of Stell 
Lane. 

Her fiance is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Harold V. Locke of 
Norfolk. 

The bride-to-be, a student at 
Louise Obici School of Nursing 
in Suffolk, is a 1965 graduate 
of Princess Anne High School. 

Mr. Creekmore, also a grad- 
uate of Princess Anne, attended 
Virginia Tech. Now in the U. S. 
Navy, he is serving aboard the 
USS T. J. Gary. 



Miss Patricia Louise Murphy 
and William Gilmer Ketron Jr. 
were married in Star of the Sea 
Catholic Church here April 22, 
The Rev. John J. Foley per- 
formed the ceremony. 

The bride is a daughter of 
Mrs, John Wesley Murphy Jr. 
and the late Mr. Murphy. Her 
husband is the son of Maj. and 
Mrs. W. G. Ketfon of Edgefield, 
S. C. 

Bruce Murphy gave his cousin 
in marriage. The bride wore a 
gown of white silk organza and 

lace with a tiered train. Her 
shoulder-length veil was fast- 
ened to a cluster of seed pearl 
flowers. She carried a bouquet 
of white roses and orchids. 

Miss Kitchie Murphy washer 
sister's maid of honor. She ; 
wore a dress of moss green '■ 
silk. Her bouquet was of coral- '" 
colored roses. The other at- 
tendants were Miss Marsha 
Ketron, sister of the groom; 
Miss Kate Hardy, Miss Ruth 
Robeson and Mrs. Suzanne 
Watts. They wore mint green 
and carried rose bouquets. 

Miss Stephanie Williams was 
flower girl; Jeff Brown, ring 
bearer. 

Warren Sanders, cousin of 
the groom, was best man. Serv- 
ing as ushers were Bill 
Hatcher, cousin of the groom; 
John Taylor, Gil Taylor and 
Eddie Watts. 

After a reception in the Cava- 
lier Beach and Cabana Club, the' 
couple left for a wedding trip 
to Williamsburg. They plan to 
live at Virginia Beach. 

Indoor-Outdoor 

When designing screen^ and 
other garden structures, be 
sure to consider the view from 
inside the house as well as from 
angles within the garden and 
from the street. 



THE BIO I 

DIPFERENOB IN'^ 

LIFE INSURANCE 

... IS COST. AND FEDERATED 
COSTS LESS-SUBSTANTIALLY 

LESS! BEFORE YOU 

ENTER INTO A LIFE CONTRACT 

INVESTIGATE... 

INSURANCB 




MRS. WILLIAM GILMER KETRON JR. 



In Ballet 




MISS ROBERTA SADLER WILL 
BE AMONG THE DANCERS 
PARTICIPATING IN THE 
SARAH SADLER BALLET RE- 
CITAL AT 8 P. M. TONIGHT 
IN PRINCESS ANNE HIGH 
SCHOOL . THE NORFOLK 
ACADEMY SENIOR, ALSO A 
BRISTOW HARDIN MUSIC STU- 
DENT, HAS COMPLETED 
TWELVE YEARS OF DANCING 
AND SEVEN YEARS OF MUSIC. 
THE DAUGHTER OF MR. AND 
MRS. JOSEPH B. SADLER OF 
GREAT NECK POINT, SHE 
WILL ATTEND MARY WASH- 
INGTON COLLEGE IN THE 
FALL. 



DID YOU KNOW? 





IITLflNTIC 




WE 

SPECIALIZE 

IN SHIRTS! 



Gordon D. 

Walker 

601 Greentree 

. Drive 

Va. Beach Phone 340-6109 



m 



.Tm^^¥if:\i):i' 




_ 




BLJUIB ANBDS 






MEETING PLACE 

FOR ALL 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

CIVIC CLUBS 



CHARCOAL 

BROILED 

PRIME 

STEAKS 

fl sftcMfy 

EVERYONE WILL ENJOY THE 
WARM, FAMILY ATMOSPHERE 
WHEN YOU DINE AT THE BLACK 
ANGUS. 

BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCNES 

33rd & PACIFIC AYE 

PHONE 428-7700 




wmmmmH^mm 



Pi^4B 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May II, 196? 




Norfolk Theatre 
Has Weill Play 



SSIS^?«JSndo^!F^i ^A^^^ '^^ Y^A«- ™E TREES ARE IN PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
SHOPPING CENTER AWAITING PLANTING AS PART OF THE CITY'S BEAUTIFICATION EFFORTS. 



New Numbers Replace Old 



Tbe O^iartment of Defense 
recently announced a new pol- 
icy of replacing the military 
serial numl)er system with the 
Social Security number, effec- 
tive July 1, 1967. ■ 

Oa that date, all branches 
of ttie Armed Forces of the 



nkt raiTAiii TV 

WITH THE PURCHASE OF 
ANY SWIMMING POOL 

Hfutura* 

SWIMMING POOLS 

co«. *ujaR t CMPucnLU us. 
KORrciLK, vwcmu 




United States will begin sub- 
stituting Social Secuirty num- 
bers for the military serial 
nufisbers which have tradi- 
tionally been given to men as 
ttiey enter military service. 

The Dept. of Defence officials 
have said that the system will 
be more compatible as a pay 
system that will rely on com- 
puters. It will be recalled that 
the Veterans Administration 
began using Social Security 
numbers for VA hospiUl ad- 
missions on Januarv 1. 1966, 
replacing the old Register 

Number system that had been 
in effect for many years. 



Patricia Green 
Wins Office 



Patricia S. Green of Virginia 
Beach has been elected secre- 
tary of the Civilian Interdor- 
mitory Council at Virginia Tech. 

She is a freshman majoring 
in business. 

The CIC was formed last year 
by the students as a governing 
body in the dormitories. Each 
dormitory has a governing house 
council elected by Qie students. 
The presidents of the house 
councils make up ttie CIC. 



One of Eugene O'Neill's finest 
dramatic efforts, "Ah Wilder- 
ness", is being presented at 
the Norfolk Little Theatre 
through May 14, with an extra 
run May 18-21. 

This warmly humerous story 
of a young boy's first head-on 
encounter with life and love was 
a ^roadway hit in the early 
thirties and has enjoyed un- 
diminished popularity. 

StanFedsyzynis the director 
of the play, and the cast includes 
Dennis Stephens as Richard, 
Jack and Caroline O'Keefe as 
his father and mother, Thea 
Blair as the aunt, Jerry Rowe 
as the uncle, Dean Butrico as 
Arthur, Sheryle Hamlett as 
Mildred, Sandy McGaw as 
Tommy, Barbara Lewis as 
Belle, Jeff Barkan as Wint 
Shelby, Deanne O'Connor as 
Muriel McComber, Eli Chertoff 
as the bartender, Cassandra 
Drake as Nora and Newton 
Rector as the salesman. The 
>ction takes place in a small 

'vn in Connecticut in 1906. 



Navy Ensign Raymond K. Hill 
son of Captain and Mrs. Ray- 
mond K. Hill of 909 Ditchley 
Road, made his first solo flight 
in a jet aircraft niille under- 
going basic jet flight instruct- 
ion in Training Squadron Nine, 
U. S. Naval Auxiliary Air Stat- 
ion, Meridian, Miss. 



Tickets are available at the 
box office after 3 p.m. daily, 
through May 14, and again May 
17-21. 

Phone reservations are wel- 
come and reduced rates are 
available for students and en- 
listed military personnel. The 
theatre is located at the corner 
of Raleigh and Claremont 
Avenues near the entrance to 
the midtown Portsmouth tunnel. 
Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. 



Father 

Must Be 
Convincing 





For Commander S. J. Hall, 
who has recruited hundreds of 
young men into the Naval re- 
serve, a recent letter from Qie 
Fifth Naval District headquart- 
ers contained especially wel- 
come news about one of his 
recruits. 

It notified him that his son. 
Steidten James Hall, 20, a soph- 
omore at East Carolina Col- 
lege, had been accepted into the 
reserve Officer Candidate 
Program. 

Under the program, young 
Hall will be eligible for a com- 
mission in the Naval Reserve 
by the time he receives his 
college degree. He will attend 
weekend drills at the reserve 
training center at Little Creek 
and participate inexteiKled 
summer training cruises. 

His father is tbe commanding 
officer of the local training 
ceirter, and he was the first 
recruit tbe center had when it 
qp&aeA in 1964. The Halls Uve 
at 4626 Lee Ave. 

Further information on tbe 
ROC program is available at 
any Naval Reserve Training 
Center. 



THE NEW HOME OF RK CHEVROLET ON VIRGINIA BEACH BOULEVARD JUST WEST OF LONDON 
BRIDGE IS OPEN FOR BUSINESS. THE MOVE TO THE MODERN BUILDING WAS MADE OVER A 
WEEKEND WITH NO INTERRUPTION OF BUSINESS OR SERVICE. 



Local Students Earn 
Honors at U. of Va. 



A record number of students 
—more than 24 per cent— have 
been named to the dean's list 
in the University of Virginia's 
College of Arts and Sciences. 

A total of 751 students were 
plac^ on the dean's list for 
work done in the fall semester, 
compared to 597 (21.4 per cent) 
cited at this time last year. 
To be named to the list, a 
student must have earned a "B" 
average while taking an ap- 
proved course load, and have 
Mled no courses. 

The College also recognized 
78 students in its honors pro- 
gram for independent work done 
under the guidance of a tutor. 
Those in the honors program 
are superior third and fcHurth- 
year students who are not en- 
rolled in regular courses and 
receive no grades. 

Thirteen local students were 



4 



kuniihi by Joint CenmissiM 
•f AccrcdititiM HMpitils 



Liberty House 



^^^Aj uAA u;ta «:M<yHt^ 



24 HOUR 
NURSING CARE 



MEMBER: 

VIRGINIA NURSING HOME AMERICAN NURSING HOME 

ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATION 




COMPLKTtl.Y NtW, MODtHJf* HHK- 

HHOOF FACILITItS 

100 BtUS IN PHIVATt 4 SEMI-PHI 

VATE llCXilC 

INrWIOtAl HEAT t AIR CONrMTIO.N- 

INO CONTROLS 

CAl L S^^TKMS IN ALL ROOMS 



BAHBtH 4 BEAUTY FACII.IT.I'J> 
CENTRAL DINING HOriM 
PIlOFfSSION DIET PHEPAIIATIOS 
gtlFT PABK-LIKE ATWBPIIERF 
I.OINGES -- PATIO -- TV -- Mi KI 
PHYSICAL THERAPY i POST OPERA- 
TIVE CAHE 



GUESTS & 
PATIENTS PHONE 



340-2247 



BUSINESS 
OFFICE PHONE 



340-6611 



340 LYNN SHORES Dr. 

Jiist irff Virsiiua Bejrh Blvil. il ThaiU M»<»n Ppnihtukr Miiii>r 4 Prin<'»».s Anw PUu 
IXKALLY OWNEIKLOCALI.Y OPFRATFH 
HOUER W CUNNINf.HAII-PRE3ll)FNT 



named to the Dean's List. In 
addition, four were included in 
the honors list. 

On the Deans' List are: Don- 
ald Bellomy, son of Mrs. Mary 
L. Bellomy of 5605NorlinaRd.; 
Warren Clark Jr., son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Warren Clark of 4701 
Milissa St., James Evans, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Rexford Evans 
of 668 Aragona Blvd.; Artlmr 
Halstead m, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Arthur Halstead Jr. of 
2521 Broad Bay Rd.; Richard 
James Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Richard James of 1804 King 
WilUam Rd. 

Also named were: Larry 
Legum, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Meyer Legum of 576 Ingram 
Rd.; Jose{^ McNeal, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Horace McNeal of 
1333 Kingfisher Ct.; PhiUp 
Schroeder, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Philip Schroeder of 4321 Sea 
Chest Rd.; John Sills ID, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. John Sills D 
of 219 86th St.; Raym(md Sweet, 
son of Mrs. Marjorie H. Sweet 
of 3300 Barcelona Ct.; James 
Treakle Jr., son of Mr . and Mrs. 
James TressJde of 5137 S. Lake 
Rd.; Itobert Webb Jr., son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Webb of 
5164 AnvCTs Rd.; Terry Wood, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence 
Wood of 4705 TboroughgoodDr. 

Candittetes for Bachelor of 
Arts with Honors, June, 1967 
included: St^en Mitchell 
(Ei^lish), son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Bryan Mitchell of 2337 Hood 
Dr.; Samuel Pincus (History), 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Phil^ 
Pincus of 2600 Baltic Ave.; 
Christoidier Sheap (History), 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Doaald 
aeap of 4148 Country CliACir.; 
Caludlus Mathews, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Spencer Mathews of 
Princess Anne, is a candidate 
for Bachelor of Arts with Hon- 
ors ^kwemment and Foreign 
AfhIrs) i n June. 1968 . 

Marine Private William K. 
Flamont H, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Flamont of 409 Appian 
Way, is in the Khe Sanh area 
of Vietiam as a member of 
"D" Company, First BattaUon, 
Third Marine Regiment, TTiird 
Marine Division. 



yiff«tSftffM$f$r Hit Juki tf4f 

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LATIX AUCVft aAMNIIV PAINT 

eoNcmn • ■mac 

STUCCO • ASMtTpt WNMUt 

For extra (k>llut in your podiet, 
Ontiide Lumiaall comet ia ridi 
concentrated form. Add a qutft 
of water to eadt gallmi for five 
quarta of tmootfi tkmiag ^iaL 
Pnat, ouy application with faniih 
or tptty. No vettinf -down rar- 
face btton oc after painting. No 
add washes neetfad. BeautiAil, 
dunbk finish. Choact of colon 
ptan dasdiag WUtel | 



SEIVICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS SINCE 1885 
# FREE COLOR • FREE # FREE 

MATCHING SERVICE ESTIMATES ADVISORY SERVICE 

Our r^resentatlve will come to your l»me to help you with aiqr paint prdslem 
AT NO OBLIGATION. Just caU 00 us for service. 



C. A. NASH & SON, INC. 

732 Granby Street 

JOHNS MANVULE AS^TOS SNWGLES MSIAATION WOOl SMNMES 

OAIFIOORMG PNS nOOFWAillOARK 

4724 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 

iS?S *«• »««li mw nn frMtT rtilrt 111 9 



BotwGcn 

Araioaa' 

and 



Don't 

Be Bugged 

By Sprays 



Are the bugs eating up your 
garden? 

Most insects can be knodced 
out with ^raj^, powders tod 
other poisons, Ixit the unwary 
gardener sometime can suffer 
from the effects of bug sprays 
too. 

Some tips on use of insec- 
ticides are dTered in Today's 
Health, the niagaxioe of tiM 
American Medical Associatioii. 

Read the dlredloos on flie 
container careful^ and folkm 
them. The manu^turer spells 
out the pr(H?er usage and safety 
precautions. 

If the directions call for rub- 
ber gloves, protective doUdng 
or goggles, leave this alooe, 
unless you are an expert. 

Store the insectidde in Its 
original craitainer, wiUi ori(- 
ioal label, in a safe, locked 
compartment, away tnm ddld-' 
ren and pets. 

Destroy empty containers 
immediately. 

Apply downwind, to avoid in- 
haling sprays and do^. Stay 
out of freshly sprayed aress. 

Do not smoke irtiile qtrtylac 
or dusting. Some of tbe clMntl- 
cals are flammable. 

If chemicals are qAUed on 
skin, wash immediately iBd 
ttioroughiy. 

Cover bird bsdis, do( (ttslMS, 
and fish pools b^ore qpnyiag. 
Pour left over sprty down a 
drain or into the soU. Don't 
leave it around in pans or pills. 

In case of accideitf,follo«tte 
directions on tbt eonlalaer. If 
in doubt, call your piQfsidiii. 



Airman Stam M. Keller, mo 
of Mr. and Mrs. WiUiam J. 
Kelley of 509 Seeman Rond,his 
been selected for tralnlog at 
Goodfellow AFB, Tex., as an 
Air Force intelligence special- 
ist. The airman, a 1965 grsdnst* 
of Princess Anne High School, 
recently completed basic train- 
ing at Lackland AFB, Tex. 




SEAFOOD 

AT IT'S BEST. 
URGE VARIETY 

TAKE 
OUT 

ORDERS 




Seafi 

Ristwraaf 
3319 SlmrsDr. 

OOTOFEAStSIDE 
OF LYNNHAVEN 
BRIDGE 




HMMIMiMMl 



^-^' 



^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmummm 



^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmm 



Thursctay, May H, 1967 



The Virginia Qeach Sun 






Page 



SB 



How About Seven Million &One? 



The one they made the b^ 
fDss over was a Virginia Blue 
two-door Oalaxie 500 with Just 
aixjut every optional piece of 
I equipment Ford offers, and oiih 
\um that {.3 stlU experimental, 
a safety seultnel. 

Pictures of it were taken 
from every angle. The governor 
of Virginia, Mills E. Godwin, 
Jr., drove It away and the num- 
ber three^man ftom cord, the 
Executive Vice President, 
Charles H. Patterson, stood by 
proudly. It w&s oli quite grand 
and the ceremony was entirely 
deserving. It was Ford's 70 
millionth vehicle, and the Nor- 
fblk Ford AssenA)ly plant had 
been chosen to build it because 
of tiie high quality of work 
done there. 

It rolled off the assembly line 
and while uveryune was still 
making a big fuss over It, they 
missed che 70 millionth and 
one vehicle. It was light green 
and white four-door model with 
■lots of extras. It rolled unobtru- 
sively past the crowds and to 
the outside of the assembly plant 
for shipment. Production never 
st(H)ped, regardless of the 
pomp. No. 70 million and two, 
bicldenUlly, was a idckup truck. 

Dignitaries and Ford dealers 
from all over Virginia were on 
hand, and each^ with a rep- 

St. Andrew's 
Elects Officers 

— cmcers have been elected 
for St. Andrew's Methodist 
Church, now meeting in Kemps- 
vllle Intermediate School. 

Trustees are Earl Wllmoth, 
J. R. Brewer, H. L. David and 
Landon Etheridge; Lay Leader, 
Joe Parrlsh; Distrid leeward, 
G«)e Flynn; elective members 
of District Conference, Allen 
Harris, Mrs. Oliver P. Rookks 
Jr., Gl«m E. Webb, Mrs. Earl 
Wllmoth, GeraU Bristol. 

Church School superintendent 
is Jerrold A. Ridge; treasurer, 
Mrs. DoBla Brewer; member-^ 
ship secretary and recording 
steward, Mrs. Beatrice Ethe- 
ridge; administrative secretary, 
. Mrs. Gloria Bassett. 



Army Maj. James H. Hi^gins, 
SMI of Mrs. Loretta R. Howell 
of 509 19th St., has been as- 
slpied to Headipiarters, I Field 
Force, Vietnam, at Nha Trang. 
A signal officer in the bead- 
vaurters, Major Hugglns alter- 
ed on active duty in June 1949 
and was last statl(med at Ft. 
Campbell, Ky. 

That*» 
A Lot 

Of Din 

How many dlffer«>t kinds of 
mil do you think there are in 
VlrginU? 

Well, there are abtNit 1500. 
(to that you can take the word 
of Tom F. McGourln, State 
Cooserv^oolst cA the U.S.D.A. 
Soil Conservation Service with 
headcpiarters in Richmond. In 
the U. S. as a whole there 
are 70,000 dUfereot kinds, he 
saj«. 

"Each soil has Its own dis- 
tinctive traits or characterls- 
ttcs," McGourln said. "To 
make wise and lidelllgent use 
(tf the land, it's best to know 
what kind of soil we are work- 
ing with. Some soils, for ex- 
ample, can be used safely and 
productively for cultivat»l 
cnq». Some can't. 

'^me soils will st^port a 
: hraslng itevekqmiatf or an air- 
port. Wtmt won't 0& some 
stf)arban lote, ttie soil will 
filter sewage from a sei^c tank. 
Oo otters Ow mM won't." 

To find (Mitlboot int^r laes 
' of soil for both rural and art«n 
retid«its, SCS soil scienttote 
survey SO million acm a year. 
Their reports are used by 
fttrmers. Hiey're also »ed Iqr 
plaming commisskMS, irabv 
boards, tf^tods, balkkrt, 
devtloperSf wdkaiA boinli, 
heallh d< y t r tmw ts, tax msm- 
sors and hi^nnqr dapartaiMts. 

ProfMitonal teid ^rek^ers 
pse an SCS pibBcrtloiL "Know 
Toot Soil" (AI8 187). For 
homeowners, Thflte's "SiM 
Co^rv^too At n)me" (AS 
244). Sia^ eofitat a^ to* ob- 
tained free it any Sou Coe- 
senratiM S«^n (dSee. 

The Vir^a BMch tH^ 
is toetfad at Prin<»as Asm 
ConttottM. 




Jamestown Landing 
To Be Celebrated 



RICK ALLEN, WVAB RADIO NEWS DIRECTOR, SITS AT THE WHEEL OF ONE OF THE SPEC- 
IAL "VIRGINIA BLUE" FORDS LENT TO LOCAL NEWSMEN. 
Ilea of the Virginia Blue 70 



millionth vehicle to display on 
his showroom floor. In most 
cases the dealers graciously 
allowed newsmen to drive the 
cars for a few days. Rhae 
Adams of Emrhae Ford, Inc., 
in Virginia Beach turned his 
keys over to newsmen from 
ttte Virginia Beach Sun and 



WVAB radio station. 

Over a hundred of the rep- 
licas left the lot at once, all 
bearing dealer's tags. One 
newsman who had to wait quite 
awhile to get his car, suggested 
an interesting practical Joke. 

"Wouldn't it be funny,"he 



said, "if somebody called the 
police and told them his 1967 
Galaxie 500 two-door Virginia 
Blue Ford with dealer's license 
plates had just been stolen?" 

As far as could be deter- 
mined, there were no takers 
to the practical joke. 



I Sailor \ 
Named 

Aviation Boatswain's Fuels 
Mate Bryant F. Herbert was 
selected as sailor of the month 
at Qie Oceana Naval Air Station. 
He was chosen for the honor 
from among more than 1,000 
men at the master jet base. 

Herbert enlisted in the Navy 
in Salt Lake City, Utah in Nov- 
ember, 1965. After completing 
boot camp at the Great Lakes 
Naval Training Center be was 
smt to school at Lakehurst, 
N. J. Upon completion of school 
he was ordered to Oceana where 
he now works in the fuels div- 
ision of ttie SuMily Dept. 

Herbert was commended for 
his professional ability and for 
demonstn^lng knowledge us- 
W|Uy «x|pe<^ed only from tiiose 
of bigiier pay grades.^ encour- 
aging hte ndfe to do volunteer 
work for the American Red 
Cross, Herbert demonstrated a 
spirit for community coopera- 
tion. In addition, his appearance 
and military bearing have l>een 
beyond reproach. 

r 



Lieutenant Commissioned 



William D. Singletary, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Sing- 
letary of 5537 War Admiral 
Road, was commissioned an 
Army second lieutenant upon 
graduation from the Engineer 
Officer Candidate School at Ft. 
Belvoir, Va. The lieutenant re- 
ceived 23 weeks of instruction 
in preparation for his first as- 
signment as an engineer platoon 
leader. 

He was trained in map read- 
ing, interpretation of aerial 
photographs and construction of 
fixed and floating bridges, roads 
and airfields. Extensive in- 
struction was given in combat 
engineering, camouflage, re- 
connaissance and demolitions. 



Marine PFC Courtiey J. 
Butts, son of Mr. aiMl Mrs. 
Courtney S. Butts of 2741 Prin- 
cess Anne Road, has completed 
the Field Radio Curators 
Course at Marine Corps Base 
Camp Pendleton, Calif. 



Sour cream is just sour cream 
...unless it's 




Then you kiio.> .c*s Quality Chekd*! 



DON'T 

BEAN HIM, 
MA 



JUST CAU FOR scon RUfi CARE... 

nNEST RUfi CARE IN TIDEWATER 

CLEANING 

REPAIR 

STORAGE 

Phone 855-3037 




*TtOiWATER*S URSESr 
IWJuniiitr Strati 

s»vir« NorfoNc, PortsiHXJth, Viiiinia Beach, 
CHMapMto WKi the Peniittula Areas 




The arrival of 144 travel- 
weary but hopeful men at 
Jamestown 360 years ago, des- 
tined to be Sunday with simple 
but fitting ceremonies. 

The occasion is Jamestown 
Day, the annual celebration of 
the first enduring settlement 
by the English in the new world. 

It was on May 13, 1607, after 
two weeks of search in the lower 
Chesapeake Bay and James 
River following a four-month 
ocean voyage, that Capt. Chris- 
topher Newport anchored his 
fleet of three small ships here 
and led the settlers ashore. 
The observances are tradition- 
ally held on the Sunday nearest 
the anniversary date under the 
sponsorship of the Assn. for 
Preservation of Virginia An- 
tiquities (A.P.V.A.). 

Pageantry and thanksgiving 
will characterize the day's 
events, starting at 3 p.m. with 
the principal address by Gordon 
Gray, chairman of the National 
Trust for Historical Preserva- 
tion and noted government 
leader and businessman. 
Jamestown Island will be open 
free of charge after 2 p.m., 
enabling visitors to tour this 
historic site and participate in 
the founding ceremonies. 

Leading up to the address 
the Continental Army Band of 
Episcopal Choir of Williams- 
burg will be an added attraction 
and the colorful halberdiers of 
Jamestown Festival Park will 
lead a procession from the old 
Church Tower to the Robert 
Hunt Shrine, providing more 
pageantry to the celebration. 

Following the address at the 




Shrine, A.P.V.A. officials will 
place a wreath at the Memorial 
Cross which honors the Vir- 
ginians who lie in the first 
known English burial ground In 
ttiis country. 

t 
Visitors will have an ojnwr- 
tunity to see the three recon- 
structed ships of the voyage of 
over three and one-half cen- 
turies ago. One, the Susan 
Constant, may be boarded for 
a closer view. 



Units Plan 
For Summer 



the Pre-camp Conference 
was held at Fort Story last 
Saturday for briefing of Com- 
manding Officers and key per- 
sonnel of the Reserve Compon- 
ent Units that will conduct 
ANACDUTRA (annual active 
duty training) this summer at 
Fort Story. 

Scheduled to arrive for two- 
week training periods are the 
7619th Training School from 
Ft. Snelling, Minn, on the 4th 
of June; the 7620th Transporta- 
tion Tfalnlng Activity from Ft. 
Snelling, Minn, on the I8th of 
June; the 151st Transportation 
Platoon from Chincoteague,Va. 
on the 4th of June; the 76th 
Transportation Platoon from 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. on the 16th 
of July; and the 511th Trans- 
portation Platoon from Benton 
Harbor, Mich, on tiie 30th of 
July. In addition, the 292nd 
Transportation Company from 
Palatka, Fla. will send 20-man 
groups throughout the summer 
training period. 



IMCClHrt 



DATE SUNRISE SUNSET 



LT. SINGLETARY 



"TilKE-iWNNCCONTBT 

\Um M I vMrnoN m 
WW I MW Ufvtxn lice 

Irfutura* 

"^^ SWIMMING POOLS 

COR. WILSC* t CUMPOSTtLLA 8M. 
NOiirniX, TIKIIIU 



MAY 

11 
12 
13 



16 

17 
18 



5:00 
4:59 
4:58 
4:57 
4:56 
4:55 
4:55 
4:54 



7:01 
7:02 
7K)3 
7:04 
7:05 
7.-06 
7:07 
7:07 



HIGH 
A.M. 

9:20 

9:56 

10:38 

11:26 

12:44 
1:50 
2:56 



TIDE 
P.M. 

9:38 

10:14 

10:56 

11:50 

12:14 

1:20 

2:20 

3:25 



LOW 
A.M. 

3.-03 
3:39 
4:21 
,5:03 
i^^ 
6:4S 
7:45 
8:45 



TIDE 
P.M. 

2:51 
3:37 
4K>9 
4:57 

7K)S 
8:15 
9:21 



Tide Calendar Is for Cape Henry. To obtain times of hl^ or 
low water iTom above times for Lymdiaven add 18 minutes for 
hl^ tide and 20 for low tide. For Virginia Beach subtract 48 
minute for high tide and 23 minutes fbr low fide. 



3 glorious 
minutes In 
California: 

$100 



The same three minutes spent in Fiorida 
cost a little less. It's closer to home. 

long Distance station -to -station rotes are 
lowest every night between 8:00 p.m. and 
4:30 a.m. and all day Sunday. The First three 
minutes of an out-of-state coil anywhere in the 
U.S. (except Alaska and Howoiil are just $1.00 
or less. Any place within the state, 50c or less. 
Calling there is almost as good as being there 
And we get you there for less. 

Dial direct and you'll g«t th*r« faster, too. 



®Tlw CaP MphoM Campaiiy of VkgWa 




(uut 

41/2% 
ON PASSIOOK SAVINGS 

VIR5IMA BE40-I 

210 25tli St., Vi iNcb 428-9)3! 



SMALL CItAFT 
WARNING 





As a boat owner, you con avoid the obvious "perils 
of the sea." There are sudden boating hazards, 
hov/ever, that you can't predict: fire, collision, 
transportation accidents, and theft. Our agency is 
equipped to provide you vtrith a I forms of inland 
and ocean marine insurance. Call us for details. 

/ 

MlHk CASUALTY I SURETY COMPANY 
Hirtfori CoMKtictt 

UFE&CASUALTV 



KELL AM - EATON 

Insurance Company 

31UPACIFKAVE. PHONE 42S-9l6t 

2406-1 PRINCESS ANNE RD. PHONE 426-2600 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIR6INIA 

Charter No. 1111 

Report of Condition of tlie First & Merchants National 
Bank of Richmond in the State of Virginia, at the close (A 
business on April 25, 1967 Published in response 
to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, Uirfer Section 
5211, U. S. Revised Statutes. 

ASSETS 

Cash, balances with other banks, and 

cash items in process of collection $107,082,153.34 
United States Government obligations, 

direct and guaranteed 101,164,599.85 

Obligations of States and political 

subdivisions 62,470,394,35 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures . . 2 .5^,S^ 

Loans auLdiscoooits 322,60d^lP| 

Fixed assets *..... 9,586^)£k 

Direct \tase financiog. .... .^ ... . 995,07lFiH 

Customers' liability to this baidc on 

acceptances outstanding 952,916.14 

Other assets 1,645,140.95 

TOTAL ASSETS $606,500,333.96 

LIABILITIES 

Demand dq)osits of individuals, part> 

nerships, and corporaticais 208,267 928.46 

Time and savings dq;)ositsof indivi- 
duals, partnershlia, and corporations • 285,^6 584 62 
Deposits of United States Government 8 006'o2S*55 

Dq)osits of States and political sdb- ' ' ' 

divWons 41.163,504.92 

Deposits of commercial banks 36,165 553 88 

Certified and officers' checks, etc. . . 2 589*800*71 

TOTAL DEPOSITS $532,159,398.14 ' ' ' 

(a) T(^ demand dqwslts $275,221,118.50 

(b) Total time and savings 

deposits $256,938,279.64 

Federal ftmds purchased. 21,600,000.00 

Accq>tances executed by or for account 

of this bank and outstanding 952 916 14 

Other liabilities $6,955',225*.22 

TOTAL LIABIUTIES $561,667,539,50 

CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

(c) Common stock-total par value $ 15 377 «50 00 

No. shares aothorized 1,537,725 ' 
No. shares outetanding 1,537,725 

Surplus 19,622,750.00 

Undivided profits 9,832,794.46 

TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $ 44,832,794.46 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND "" 

CAPITAL ACCOUNTS .... $606,500,333.96 



I, Hmry 0. Nacbman, Comi^roller, of the above-named 
bank (k> iwreby declare that ttiis vepati of omdition is true 
aad correct to Um best of my knowledi^ and belief. 

HENRY D. NACHMAN 

We, tbe undersigned directors attest the correctness of 
ttiis r^rt of condition and declare that it has been examined 
tqr us and to tl^ best (rf cwr knowledge and belief is true and 
correct. 

W. H. TRAPNELL 

G. M. Modlin Directors 

J. S. Daveiqnrt, in 

FIRST t MERCHANTS NATIONAL lANK 

VIRGOnA BEACH 
BOARD 

Richard B. KeUara 
Sidney S. KeUan 
Jam» G. Koatopaaos 

OKermit S. Land 
W. W. licClaoan. Jr. 
H. G. Moore 
Lloyd A. liurden 
Frank D. T^rrall, Jr. 
Dr. W. L. Taylor 
Roberts. Wahab, Jr. 
KMaBtliN.WIitteiMrst 
vniUaa LetWhttatarst,Jr. 



JotoArMMtt 
Albert Lm Bonney 
S.PanlBro«D 

D. H. Burtage 
Edvard H. Cirarcb 
Frank W. Cox 

E. C. DurUi« 

Alte V. F^TMS 

Gaorge R. Ferrell 
Richard S. Holland 
H. A, Holt, Jr. 
EdvlB C. Kellam 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May II, i967 




WINNERS OF THE BEST DISPLAY IN SHOW AWARD WERE MEMBERS OF BROWNIE TROOP 101. 
MRS. SHEILA GUGGIN OF 1829 ASHLEY DR., TROOP LEADER, ACCEPTS THE AWARD FROM 
HAROLD STARLING, PRESIDENT OF THE PLAZA MERCHANTS ASSN., AND FLOYD EVANS, 
ALSO OF THE ASSOCIATION. AT THE ANNUAL GIRL SCOUT JAMBOREE. 

Girl Scout Winners Announced 



Last week, 25 Brownie, Jun- 
ior and Cadette troops parti- 
cipated in Princess Anne Plaza 
flopping Center's 3rd Annual 
Girl Scout Jamboree. 

The troops set up displays 
of their arts and crafts in 
competition for riblwn awards 
and prize money that will be 
donated to the Juliette Lowe 
World Friendship Fund in the 
names of the winning troops. 

Judges for the event were 
Mrs. Gayle Collins, Mrs. J. 
0. DesRochers, Mrs. William 
M. Martin and Mrs. Wells 
Gresham, all of Norfolk. 

Winners were as follows: 
Brownies-lst: Troop 101, Mrs. 
Guggin; 2nd: Troop 280, Mrs. 
Hayes; 3rd: Troop 641, Mrs. 
Beamon; 4th: Troop 278, Mrs. 
Gardner; hon. men. Troop 217, 
Mrs. Winston. 



Juniors-lst: Tro(^ 811, Mrs. 
Williams; 2nd: Troop 581, Mrs. 
Bines; 3rd: Troop 267, Mrs. 
Kendall; 4th: Troop 19, Mrs. 
McCoy; hon. men.: Troop 233, 
Mrs. Gallond. 



Capt. Burns W. ^re, a 26- 
year Navy veteran, assumed 
command of the U. S. Naval 
support Activity, (NAVSUP- 
PACT) Saigon, last month. 

Capt. Spore came to Vietnam 
from duty in the Atlantic Fleet 
where he served as Commander 
Service Squadron Eight. 

NAVSUPPACT, commission- 
ed May 17, 1966, is a Com- 
mander Service Force, Pacific, 
command which is under the 
operational control of Comman- 
der Naval Forces, Vietnam. 



RPI Taking Registrations 





Advance Registration 
nd ProfessioBfti 
i^'Sttmmer'Ses^idW 
', during the j|^h^ of; 

RPI has taken cognizance of 
tte increasing number and types 
of persons v^ho attend an urban 
summer school and has planned 
a schedule which incorporates 
SL number of innocations de- 
signed to make it easier for 
students to tailor their pro- 
grams to their particular needs. 
For those who work all week 
there are Saturday morning 
classes which begin June 17 
and end September 2. 

For students entering under 
RPI's deferred enrollment plan 
or for those who want to study 
for 12 credits, a second six- 
week session (July 28 -Septem- 
ber 8) has been added to the 
usual early six-week session 
(June 19-July 28). 

A full year's credits in lan- 
guage or science can be accu- 
mulated in nine weeks; and for 
those who wish to use a three- 
week vacation to good advantage 
there will be a Ittbe-week ses- 
sion running fr^July 31 until 
August 18. 

In addition to scheduling 
flexibility, the Summer Session 
catalogue reveals a growth in 
all d^artments, particularly 



the School of Education which 
Mirin offer 64 coUrses to tiie 
teacher including the op^rtan- 
ity ^ jstudy Aerp-^ce Sci- 
ence, Kindergarten methods and 
Special Education. 

The increasing popularity of 
the concentrated summer in- 
stitute is evident. For the first 
time the School of Social Work 
is represented in the catalogue 
by a series of nine workshops 
for practicing professionals. 
These include Group Methods 
of caseworkers; Community 
Planning and Action; Social 
Casework Methods Dynamics of 
Family Sreakdown; The Use of 
Authority In Work with the Of- 
fender. 

The School of Nursing will 
use a Summer institute to at- 
tract badly-needed non-prac- 
ticing nurses- back into activity. 

The School of Music, also 
has scheduled three workshops 
for teachers. These include: 
Workshop in the Recorded: 
General Music Workshop; and 
String Instrument Workshop. 



CAPT. SPORE 

Captain Spore was born in 
Annapolis, Md., and is the 
fotfrOj generation of his family 
to gradiiile from the U. S. Naval 
Academy. He is married to the 
former Helen Nelson of Arling- 
ton, Mass. The Spores have 
three children: Robert 17, Helen 
14, and Richard 7. Mrs. Spore 
and the children are living at 
1117 West Revere Point Rd. 
while the Captain is in Vietnam. 

Kindergarten 
Registration 



Registrations will be accepted 
for next fall from 9 a.m. to 
noon at Kempsville Kindergar- 
ten, Community Methodist 
Church in Acredale, through 
May 20. 

There will be separate 
classes for four and five year 
old children. 

For further information call 
Mrs. H. F. Tyler at 497-3620 
or Mrs. R. E, Dorer, 497-4257. 



4 Programs A id Students M»8«ona™8 

^^ new program .eg™ Uu,, WU I'Ome tO ArCB, 



Cadettes (only 1 prize a- 
wardedHst: Troop 688, Mrs. 
Jackson. 

Best Display in Show Award: 
Brownie Troop 101, Mrs. Gug- 
Sln. 



Capt. Gets New Command 



High school jumore and 
seniors were reminded today 
that there are four Federally 
supported programs that could 
financially help them go to col- 
lege. 1 - 

Dr. M. Howard Bryant, 
Director of High Education foB 
Region III of the U. S. Depart- 
ment of Health, Education, and 
Welfare, especially urged col- 
lege-bound seniors to find out 
about the aid for which they may 
apply. 

"Frequently," Bryant said, 
"we get last-minute requests 
for aid from students who don't 
realize that their college may 
have several Federal and other 
assistance programs that could 
help them." Since the aid is 
distributed by the college, the 
student should immediately 
contact the financial aid officer 
of the college. 

"Only a few years ago, a 
college education was largely a 
youth who had affluent parents, 
or for youth who were extremely 
bright, or outstanding in ath- 
letics," said Bryant. "Fortun- 
ately, this situation has 
changed." The current trend in 
many institutions is toward giv- 
ing financial "package plans." 
These are combinations of funds 
from several sources, both gov- 
ernment and private, that are 
tailor-made by the college to 
fit each student's particular 
financial needs. 

Dr. Bryant urged citizens 
throu^out Virginia to keep an 
eye out for talented youth ^o 
might not know about the many 
sources of help for them in 
higher education, and to encour- 
age^ them to finish high school 
and go on to college. 

The four major Federal stu- 
dent financial aid programs are 
the National Defense Student 
Loan Program, the College 
Work-Study Program, the Edu- 
cational p p o r t u n i t y Grants 
Program, and the Guaranteed* 
Loan Program. 

Practically all U. S. colleges 
and universities are in the Na- 
tional Defense Student Loan 
program. Borrowing directly 
from the college, the under- 
graduate may borrow up to 
$1,000 each academic year, to 
a total of $5,000. The graduate 
student may borrow up to $2,500 



a year, toa maximum of $10,000. 
Interest and repayment begin 
when the student has finishal, 
for a period up to ten years. 
Borrowers who become teach- 
ers may have part of the loan 
cancelled. Next year in Vir- 
ginia, 7,022 students in 40 col- 
legesandunlversitieswill 

borrow about $3,082,384. 

The College Work-Study pro- 
gram provides jobs for students 
who need employment to help 
pay their expenses. Generally, 
students work 15 hours a week 
while attending classes full- 
time, and work 40 hours a week 
during summer and other vaca- 
tions. 

At present, the average sal- 
ary earned in the Work-Study 
program is about $700 a year. 
About 1,700 students in 20 Vir- 
ginia colleges work in the pro- 
gram at a Federal cost of about 
$1,438,860. 

"Educational Opportunity 
Grante," Bryant said, "is a 



It is intended for undergraduate 
students in such extreme finan- 
cial need that without the grants, 
they could not attend college." 
1,971 Virginia college students 
are currently receiving the Ed- 
ucational Qp^rtunity Grants, 
which range from $200 to $800. 

The GuaranteedLoan pro- 
gram allows the student to bor- 
row from his bank, credit union, 
savings and loan association, 
or similar lender. If the stu- 
dent's adjusted family income 
is less than $15,000 a year, 
the Federal government pays 
the entire Interest ^6 per cent) 
during the school years, and half 
the interest (3 per cent) during 
the repayment period after die 
schooling. 



In Virginia, the Guaranteed 
Loan Program Is administered 
by Robert T. Marsh, Jr., Execu- 
tive Director, Virginia State 
Education Assistance Authority, 
1116 State-Planters Bank Bldg., 
Richmond. 



Two youn^ missionaries from 
Utah are now knocking on doors 
In the area with the question, 
"What do you know about the 
Mormon church?" 



The two. Elder William D. 
Anderson and Elder John R. 
Wessman, are serving a two- 
year mission in the Central- 
Atlantic states telling people 
about the Church of Jesus 
Christ of Latter-Day Saints, 
or Mormons for stort. 



Elder Anderson left Utah 
more than a year ago and Elder 
Wessman has been here about 
two months. It is their full- 
time work. 



The Mormon church In this 
area is on Greendale Ave. just 
off Little Creek Road in Nor- 
folk. Services are at 9:30 a.m. 
and 4:30 p.m. Sumlays. 



Normandy Joins Terry 



Michael Normandy, former- 
ly of Long Island, N.Y., is 
the new construction superin- 
tendent for Terry Corp. of Vir- 
ginia, builders and developers. 

Normandy assumes his new 
duties with Terry Corp. fol- 
lowing 18 years of experience 
in heavy construction and e- 
lectrical contracting in the Long 
Island counties, mostly as gen- 
eral foreman or superindentent. 

Cow's Record 
Now Official 

Two B Z Twos Ellas Mary 
a senior eight year old. Reg- 
istered Guernsey cow, owned 
by Bayville Farms Inc., has 
completed an official DHIR ac- 
tual production record of 12,250 
pounds of milk and 639 pounds 
of butterfat, in 305 days 2 
times a day milking, according 
to The American Guernsey Cat- 
tte Club. 

The testing was supervised 
by Virginia Polytechnic Insti- 
tute. 




Local Airman 
Awarded Medal 



Airman 1st class William M. 
Boone, whose mother is Mrs. 
Ruth Thornton of 5070 Gunter 
St., has received the U.S. Air 
Force Commendation Medal at 
Andrew AFB. Md. 



Airman Boone was decorated 
for meritorious service as a 
crew chief at Ubon Royal Thai 
AFB, Thailand. He was cited 
for his outstanding professional 
skill and knowledge which aided 
immeasurably in the success 
of his unit's mission. 



Easiest tfavd 
oneardi 

(Have you tried it latdy?) 



He Is now assigned as an 
aircraft mechanic at Andrews 
with the Headquaters Command 
which supports and services 
Air Force headquaters In the 
Pentagon and other units In the 
Washington, D.C., area. 



Marine Lance Cpl. Randolph 
L. Sumner, son of Mrs. Clara 
V. Haynes of 429 Witchduck 
Rd,, is on the Island of Okinawa 
as a member of the Third Force 
Service Regiment, Fleet Marine 
Force, Pacific at Camp Foster, 



HESTERS HAS 

fSfmiM COLOR 

!e -JiCodels 




the Handcrafte 
Color TV 



Handsomely designed compact 
(jl)U' modnl U-levision 



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miEsiDiRir 





Carrier 



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-A ppJK^wcfT 



HESTERS I 



MAL 464-6811 

M^S CORNER 

ma SHELL RD. 

IMIA BEACH 



liiiviiiaiL 



Hester's offers expert 
service on all makes 
of color televlons, 
stereos, radios, aad 
"LS. 



Blcctrieal^ eharfes and r«nov«i tlie tiij 
•tainiiw partielM that lUI the air in avay 
MiM. Xa^ walli^ wiodowi and furaithinf* 
daui and e^rs brifht for yaan lonter. la- 
■taUt in your haating dactworic to iffoeeas aB 
tiM air in jrour Ixmie aeru^ tlnei each hoar. 
L«t ua f iva yoa fall information on tb« 
Carrier Eleetnmte Air CiMuner. 

Princess Anne Plumbing Electricol 
Suppliers Inc. 



If you haven't traveled on Trailways, you have 
a lot to look forward to. 

The special treatment you get from reserva- 
tions gals, ramp men. captains, everyone. Our 
colorful new terminals. Our bright restaurants. 

And the buses'' The new 4107s and Silver 
Eagles. Solid comfort. Easy-chair seats. A rest- 
room, of course. Air-conditioning. 

Faster schedules, too, on the new Interstate 
and thru highways. Next trip, take a flyer with 
us. Last year millions of people did. 

Trailwa^ 



431 VA. BEACH BLVD. 
428-1660 or 428-1661 



PRINCESS ANNt STATION 

426-6216 
Radio Dlsi^tctied Trades 



FROM VIRGINIA BEACH Pway 

NORFOLK 65? 

36 Convenient trips daily 

Buy commuter tickets and save 30% 

NEW YORK $14.60 

Express via Shore-Turnpike 

RALEIGH .T:: 6.05 

8 Convenient trifs daily 
CHARTERS/TOURS/PACKAGE EXPRESS 
VII6MIA lEACN BUS TEIMINAL' 
ISth St. at Pacific Ave. Dial GA8-2002 



J 




Marine Sgt. Daniel H. Kaiqp- 
ers, son of Mr. and M rs. John 
F. Kappers of 424 Bamboo Lane, 
was awarded the Purple Heart 
Medal while serving as amem- 
l)er of Third Battalion, First 
Marine Regiment in Vietnam. 
VThe regiment Is a subordinate 



^unlt 
Ion. 



of the First Marine Dlvis- 



MICHAEL NORMANDY 



Bonds Sold 



Virginia Beach Iwugbt a total 
of $27,992 of Series E i H 
Savings Bonds In March, ac- 
cording to E. V; Slathim, local 
chairman. 

The goal for 1967 is $115,066 

The goal for 1967 Is $510,000, 
and so far $115,066 have been 
sold in Virginia Beach. 



* LEGAL NOTICES 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
bi the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 24tb 
day of April, 1967. 
Olive Martin Raisor, Plaintiff, 

against 
William Nlles Raisor, Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years' sep- 
aration which began May 14, 
1963, and has continued unin- 
terruptedly and without any co- 
habitation since that date. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address t>elng: care 
of Kansas State Penitentiary, 
Lansing, Kansas, it is ordered 
tiiat be do aiq)ear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Testet. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Sacks, Sacks k Kendbll, 

Attjw. p.q. 
Mrs. Rlciard J. Tavss, Atty. 
915 Virginia National Bank bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In tlie Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 21st day 
of April, 1967. 

Shirley Faye Bell, Plaintiff, 
against 

Roger A. Bell, Defoidant. 
DRDER OF PUBLICATION 
Tbe Object of tbis suit is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Mensa Et Tboro 
to be later merged into a di- 
vorce A Vinculo Matrimonii by 
the taking ui depositions on May 
13, 1967 at 10:00 a,m., at tbe 
law firm of Brydges, Broyles 
and McKenry, 1369 Laskln Road, 
Virginia Beach, Tlrj^nia, from 
tbe said defendant, upon tbe 
grounds of treatment tanta- 
m<Mmt to desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
bdalf of the complaint to find 
in which county or corporatim 
the defendant, resides wlthcMit 
effect, the last known post office 
address being: Rdute 5 Box 
5024, Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
It is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (Ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may l>e necessary to pro- 
tect bis interest in this jsuit. 
A ctqjy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Mrasrs. Brydges, Broyles & 

McKenry, Attys. 
1369 Laskin<£oad, 
Virginia Beach, Virgiida 

4-27-4T 



VIRGINIA: 

In tbe Clerk's Office of tbe 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach on tbe 19tb day 
of April, 1967 

Jam^ Halrston t/a 
Hairston's Funeral Home and 
Frank T. Williams, 

Cemplaimflte 
vs. 

Estate of Lee Edward Johnsai 
and Gussle L. Jc^mson, Ad- 
ministratrix 
Rt. 1 Box 146 
Princess Anne 

Vlr^nia B»(^, Virginia or 
Box 1103 

VirglttU Beach, Virginia 
and 
Carrie J. Lyn(^ ^taninii^n- 



* LEGAL NOf ICES 

trlx 

Pungo S^ion 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

and 

Lucille Haggard 

Rt. 5 Box 5003-A 

Virginia Beacb, Virginia 

and 

Lillian Dozier 

2327 North Park Avenue 

PhiladelpUa, Pennsylvania 

and 

Lee Edward Johnson, Jr. 

2327 North Park Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

and 

Jam% Johnson 

Princess Anne Station 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

and 

Raymond Johnson 

Pungo Station 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

Respondents. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
satisfy a jwlgment occuring in 
the Municipal Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the four- 
teenth (14th.) day of September, 
1966 against the above caption- 
ed respondents. And tbe aboii 
captioned respondents having 
an Interest In tbe property more 
particularly descrn)ed as fol- 
lows: 

AH that certain tract, piece 
or parcel of land situate, lying 
and being in the Seaboard Mag- 
istral District, Virginia Beacb, 
Virginia, formally Princess 
Anne County, and fronting on 
tbe main road leading to Pui^ 
in the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, formally Princess 
Anne County, and containing 
fifteen acres more or less. 
Tbe land being bounded on tbe 
North by the land of Oscar 
Owens and tbe Bonney Tract, 
on tbe East by Clifford Land, 
on tbe South by Hartley, and 
the main public road on tbe 
West by tbe main public road 
and the Simmon's Tract. 

IT BEING tbe same property 
conveyed to the said Edward 
Johnson by W. J. Litdifield 
and Ella B. Utchfleld by deed 
dated August 8, 1950 and duly 
recorded In the Clerk's Office 
in the Circuit Court In tbe City 
of Virginia Beach, formally 
Princess Anne County, Virginia 
in Deed Book 276 page 250. 

And affidavit having be«i 
made that tbe defnidant, Lil- 
lian Dozier, is not a resldeDt 
of tbe ^te of Virginia and 
her last known address is 2317 
North Park Avenue, Pbitadd- 
phia, Pennsylvania; that tbe laft 
known residence of tbe dcfcnd- 
,ant, Lee Edward Jcdmsoo, Jr., 
is 2327 North Park Avenoe, 
P b i I a d e 1 p b i a, Pennsylvania; 
that tbe last known residence 
of the defendant, Raymond 
Johnson, is Pungo Station, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
that ttie last known resi- 
dence of tbe defendant. James 
Johnson^ Is Princess Anne Sta- 
tion, Virginia Beacb, Virginia; 
that tbe last known residesce 
of the defendant, Lucille Hag- 
gard, is Rt. 5 Box ^)03-A, 
Virginia Beacb, Virginia; Oat 
the last known address of die 
defendant, Carrie J. Lynch, is 
Pungo Station, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia; th^ tbe last known 
address of tbe def^tdant, Gus- 
sle L. Johnson, Is Rt. 1 Box 
146, Princess Anne, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, or Box 1103, 
Virginia Bead), Virginia; that 
the consorts, and heirs, de- 
visees and successors in title, 
if any sudi there be of the 
above defendants, are unknomi; 
and that there are or may be 
parties interested In tbe siA>- 
ject matter of this suit whose 
names- are unknown and who 
may be more fully described 
as the heirs at law of Lee Ed- 
ward Johnson, bis next of Un, 
assigns, succrasors in title, 
and lioi creditors, or if any 
of them be dead, then tbelr 
consoMs, if any, their heirs 
at law, devisees, and succes- 
sors in title, wh(^e names are 
unknown, and tbelr lien credit- 
ors, if any there be, whose 
names are urimown, and all 
other persons who are or may 
be Interested in (be subject 
matter of ttiis suit, whose nam- 
es are unkmnm, all of i^iom. 
are proceeded against l}y tbe 
general descriptionof: "PART- 
IES UNKNOWN". 

It is ORDERED that tta said 
def^xlanis do appear within ten 
days after due pddicatiCHXtftbis 
order and do wtat is necenary 
to protect tbelr intu'e^ 



It is further ORDERED ib^ 
this iK^ce be pid>Ushed la the 
Virginia Beach Sin, a nem- 
paper having geieral drcolat- 
lon in tbe City of VI 
Bttch, VirgUiia, omse 
for four (4) soccesslve wete. 

A Copy - Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: Phyllis Newman, D.C, 

A. J. Camtb, Jr., p.^ 

Attorney at Law 

3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Virginia Bea^ Viifiida 

4 27 4T 



Virgiida 
a 1^ 



'T^m^^K^i jii*M>V<PiW<i^i«a 



^^^mmmmm^^^v^^mir^mmmmm 



Thursday, May II, 1967 . 

• LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES % LEGAL NOTICES 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In tte Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the Ci^ of 

Virginia B«ich, on the 25th day 

of MurU, 1967. 

Carolyn Ann Marsey, Plaintiff, 
against 

Richard Marsey, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

TUB (A>Ject of this suit: for 
the said plaintiff to obtain an 
annulment frbm the said de- 
fendant. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last imown 
post office address being: 522nd 
Transporation Pit. BARC 
A,P.O., San Francisco, Calif. 
9623Si it Is ordered that he 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
(j^s after due publication here- 
jitf", and do wh^ may be nec- 
easary to protect his interest 
in ttils suit. 



A copy-Teste; 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By:^HYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 

McKenry, Attys. p,q. 
Mr. Tiiomas C. Broyles, Atty, 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-4-4T 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on the 
26th day of April, 1967. 

Re: Helen Van Home Kudc, 
deceased. 

SHOW CAUSE ORDER 

It appearing that a report of 
the accounts of Richard S. Har- 
ris, Personal Representative of 
the estate of Helen Van Home 
Kuck, deceased, andofthed^ts 
and demands against her estate 
has been filed in the Clerk's 
Office, and that six monOis 
have elapsed since the qualifi- 
cation on motion of Richard S. 



Harris, the Personal Represen- 
tative; IT m ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others in- 
terested in the estate, do show 
cause, if any the^ can, on the 
19th day of May, 1967 before 

the Judge of this Court at the 
Virginia Beach Circuit Court, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
against the payment and de- 
livery of the estate of Helen 
Van Home Kuck, deceased, to 
the l^atees, without requiring 
refunding bonds. 
A Copy Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Cromwell, Layton, Culverhouse 

& Whitehurst, p.q. 
Attorneys at Law 
P. 0. Box 5211 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455 
5-4-2T 

VIRGINU: 

In the^ Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on the 



* LEGAL NOTICES 

28th day of April, 1967. 

In the matter of the estate 
of John Raymond Pritchard, 
deceased. 

It appearing to the Court that 
a report of the accounts of the 
personal representative of John 
Raymond Pritchard and of th*^ ' 
debts and demands against the 
estate have been filed in the 
Clerk's Office of this Court 
and that more than six months 
have elapsed since the qualifi- 
cation of the personal represen- 
tative, on motion of Virginia 
National Bank, Executor, it is 
ordered that the creditors of 
John Raymond Pritchard, de- 
ceased, and of the estate, and 
all other persons interested in 
said estate, appear in this Court 
on the 9th day of June 1967, 
and show cause against the pay- 
ment and delivery of the estate, 
without refunding bonds, to the 
devisees and legatees named in 
the will. 

A copy of this order shall 



PogeTB 

- Ml 



APARTMMT 
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2 BEDROOMS 

fro«$100Hriit. 

13 BEDROOMS ECONOMY fr- Si 10^ 

I WITH 1 BATH ▼■■'^W. 

BEDROOMS KiuxEir«,$134SI 

ONE & A HALF BATHS 

I Bring This Ad To Rental Office And Receive $25.00 
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HOURS: 
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jjj^m En 1:00-6 p.m. Sunday 



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APARTMENTS &TOWNHOUSES 

KINGS 
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One, two and three bedroom garden 

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■WALL-TO-WALL CARPETING 
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■SWIMMING POOL AND PATIO 
■CONVENIENT TO SCHOOLS. 
CHURCHES AND SHOPPING 
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■MANY OTHER EXCLUSIVE 
FEATURES 

Follow the signs from 
Princess Anne Plaza on 
Virginia Beach Boulevard. 
Adjacent to Bow Creek 
Country Club. Open dally 
from 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 

Larasan Realty Corp. Phone: 426-6268 or 340-3030 
REVOLUTIONARY APARTMENT LIVING 





* LEGAL NOTICES 

be published once a week for 
four consecutive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper having a general circula- 
tion in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Willcox, Savage, Lawrence, 

Dickson & Spindle 
400 Virginia National Bank 

Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 

NOTICE 
VIRGINIA: 

The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall on Monday, 
May 22, 1967 at 10:00 a.m. at 
which time persons will be 
heard for and against the follow- 
ing proposed changes of zoning: 

1. Application of Harry L. 
Partridge for a change of zon- 
ing from One-Family Residence 
District (R-1) to Two-Family 
Residence District (R-2) on 
certain property located on the 
Southwest intersection of 15th 
Street and Baltic Avenue, run- 
ning a distance of 50 feet along 
the West side of Baltic Avenue 
and a distance of 125 feet along 
the South side of 15th Street. 
Said property designated as 
Lots 1 and 2, Block 101 as shown 
on Plat of Lakewood, Property 
of Virginia Beach Realty Corp., 
Map Book 7, Page 100. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: MARGARET M. HOODD.C. 

5-11-2T 



An Elegant New 
Apartment Community . 






Chanticleer 



GAIDEN I TOWNE HOUSE 

APAITMENTS 

An Entire Virginia Beach 
Community With Swimming 
Pools, Recreation Areas, 
Lake aiKl Woods! 



Chanticleer's Modern Living Features Include . . . 

• Total Electric aiartments with full air conditioning 

• Kitchens equipped with built-in dishwasher, disposal, 
range-oven, refrigerator-freezer# Parguet ground floors, 
hardwood floors upstairs #Uundry & storage facilities 
on premises0Resident manager. 



THE BEST OF TWO WORLDS 
3 MINUTES FROM OCEAN FRONT 

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mtimk ftm lalM tea* «* »■ •«• ,'<*' * »»*^ 
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$122.50110. 



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CONVENIENT TO ERVERYTHING.Chantlcleerisintte heart 
of the satMrt»m slwppit* area, just minutes from Virginia 
Bndi Seastkores and Oc^na Naval Air Station. 

d1rECTICM@: From Virginia Beach, drive Laskin Road to 
Liottoni Park Elemertary S(Aool, or firom Norfolk take Va. 
Beadi Blvd. and continue on as it turns ii^ laskin Rd. 
At the school, turn south aad drive 1 blodi to Chairtlcleer. 

RENTAL OFFICE: 1405 PARTLET CT., PHCHIE: 425-U50 



SURPLUS AUTOMOBILE SALE 
The City of Virginia Beach 
Virginia, has 17 surplus auto- 
mobiles for sale to the highest 
bidder(s) on a where is/as is 
basis. &Ues to City employees 
and their immediate families 
are not permitted. A bank check 
payable to Treasurer, City of 
Virginia Beach, for ten percent 
of bid must be submitted with 
bid, balance payable before re- 
moval of vehicle(s) from City 
premises and not later than 
May 31, 1967, 5:00 p.m. DST; 
under forfeiture of bid deposit. 
Date ioT receiving bids closes 
May 23, 1967, 5:00 p.m. DST. 
Automobiles are Fords and 
Chevrolets 2 and 4 Doors, Years 
1961 through 1965 and may be 
Inspected on premises City 
Garage, Lee Roy Drive, Prin- 
cess Anne. Bid forms may be 
obtained from office of Pur- 
chasing Agent, Bldg. No. 50, 
2473 Princess Anne Road. Bit 
forms will detail description of 
each unit. Units have been used 
for police work and have re- 
corded long mileage. The City 
reserves the right to reject any 
or all bids and to make sales 
In wirale or in part or other- 
wise deemed in Qie best Interest 
of the City. Carroll G. Clou^, 
Purchasing Agent. 

5-11-lT 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the llth day 
of April, 1967. 
Ronald Paul u^eman 

Plaintiff, 
against 

Ruth Marilyn Dykeman, 
Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
dve said plaintiff to (^)tain a 
divorce a mensa et thoro to 
-be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 4656 Lor- 
ece Street, Memphis, Tennes- 
see. It Is ordered that she do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect her intei^ in this suit. 
A Copy - Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Theodore A. Boyce, Atty. 
lOi) North Plaza Trail, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4 20 4T 




COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 14th 
day of April, 1967. 
Ellen Jean Zawackl, Plaintiff, 
apinst 

William D. ZawacU, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The (*ject of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to (Aitain 
a divorce a mensa et thoro to 
be later merged in due time to 
a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, wpon 
the groimte of desertion. 

Aad an affidavit laving been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident (rftheS^e 
(tf VirglBia, the la^ know post 
office addr^s bei^: 22S Flr^ 
Sreet, Miaeola, New York. It 
is ordered ttot te do ivp^r 
here witUn 10 (t») dqrs aner 
due piMlcaUcn hereof, and tto 



* LEGAL NOTICE 

what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 
Mr. Harold M. Stern, Atty.p.q. 
Board of Trade Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 

4 20 4T 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

to Special Notket ^ 

1 will do all kinds of CABINET, 
TILE & REPAIR work. Call 
428-3450. 

DRAFTING SERVICES 
House plans, pier, dredging, 
bulk-heading and permit draw- 
ings. Call 428-3965. ^ " 



RKWEAVING 

For a reasonaUe price — tinse 
skirts, pai^ and uniform can be 
ready far wear — anywhere! 
Call 428-1426. 



Perswmel Cmsultants, hic. op- 
erates an office in Ae Elxecutive 
Building — Princess Anne Pbaa, 
Applicants are (»refully screen- 
ed. Call 340-2SS8. 

AUTOMOTIVE 

28 lyaflo- Parks 



Traitor and camping spaces for 
rent. Ideal for retired couples. 
Braw Lea Trallor Courts. 
340-8629. 



30 ^ipUance Serviees 

NOTICE! 
Contractors &. Home Builders - 
Let us help you with that new 
home - additions - or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you 
in financing. . 
Phone: Kellam & Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 426-6221 
428-1688 
426-6937 

VACUUM CLEANERS -Hoover. 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed and Building Supplies, Inc. 

EMPlOYMaiT 

SI Boildiiig— RepaMi« 

PA^ITENG wanted. SnuU jobs. 
intoior or esrterior. Gall 4B^7S86. 

40 Hdp Wanted-Fenale 

Woman to live in to help with 
elderly lady. Call 428-4564. 

Baby sitter. 5 day week. 8:30 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. $20 weekly. 
Dial 425-5025. 

41 Help Waate4-4Mide 

Outboard mechanic - exper- 
ienced, steady, sober only - 
to work in Atlantic City. Call 
or write C. Mulford Scull Co., 
5804 Edgewater Avenue, Ven- 
ti»r, N. J. 609 - 822-2462. 

42 Help Wiuited4MUe »i Female 

MANPOWER, INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 
Typists 

Stenographers 
We have immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired - work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
asslpment. 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 

733 Boush Street 
Norfolk Va. 



43 Position Wairfcd— Female 

Will do Ironing In my home. 
Pick up and deliver. Call 
428-3261 after 4 p.m. 

Excellent care for small child- 
ren. Call Mrs. Davis 428-6792. 

45 PoaKkrn Wanted 
Male or Female 

ARTIST - Commercial. Ex- 
perienced. Excellent owwrtun- 
ity with growing accredited a- 
gency. Waters Advertising, 
Newport News. 244-7366. 

M Boriaesa Oppoitanltiei 

Desire young couple to occupy 
my former home. Wife to help 
Doctor in offtce-some nurse 
training and seer etarialex- 
perlence desired but ix>t re- 
quired. Call 428-1702 or 
428-3701. 

INCOME -SPARE TIME 
No selling. Refill ami collect 
money from New 1^)e win 
operated dispensers inttiis 
ar». Must have car, r^er- 
ences, $550 to $1850 cash. Ten 
hours weekly can net excell^ 
income. More time can resM 
in more mcney. For per^nal 
interview wrlttCO-REP.,INC., 
10 CALIFORNIA AVE., PITTS- 
BURGH, PA.. 15202. Include 
phone number. 



M BusiDess Opportmdtlea 

I AM 04 SEARCH OF a par* 
tlcidar type of pers<Mi who Is 
'interested in earning a° sub- 
^stantial extra Income In In- 
dependent cosmetic btt8ines»r 
Full or part time. No previous 
sales experience necessary. 
Call 464-2330 for interview. 

60 InatructiMnl CMnca 

Musical instruments, Organ, 
drums, piano, guitars, etc. 
Temple of Music, Pembroke 
Mall. Call 499-0551. 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gret- 
sch and Fender guitars and 
amplifiers. We teach you to 
play. Class lessons on guitar 
Mr. Ted Grimes, teacher. Clas- 
ses start now. Call Howe and 
Long Music Company. Princess 
Anne Plaza. 340-7631. 

BOATS 

MA Boats For Sale 



20 foot Cobia fiberglass boat. 
85 horsepower Mercury motor. 
Trailor. 30 gallon gas tank. 
Call 428-9221. 



MERCHANDISE 

M Ariiclet For Side 

Apartment size spinet. Mahog- 
anv finish $195. Rowe & Long 
Music Co., 57 Princess Anne 
Plaza. 340-7631. 

Household goods, antiques, ori- 
ental rugs. Kitchen & garden 
tools. Everything goes-moving. 
3610 Sea4)ines Rd. 

Kempsville House Antiques, 
Kempsville, 
ANTIQUES 
Hours 1 to 5 daily. 

CARPET FACTS 
First quality, regular $7.99 Du- 
pont 501 carpet, $3.99 a square 
yard. $12.99 Kodel Polyesters 
for $6.99 a square yard. 28 
colors. Call Mr. Sandefur at 
Ma-2-9816. Dealer. 



Ill Aparfaneata FinMtei- 

Bedroom, llviiig room, kitchen, 
bottu Shewing convenient. Rct- 
snable yearly rental. Padfte 
Avenue. Call owner 4^-5016. 

Aoatin'B Court Ifatd Afutnaan, 
aOK • UMh Street Effidencf 
qpartments. AH utilities tarn- 
lAed. Abo, 4-room ^»rtment 
and fumi^ied. rooms. Blodc 
from Bub Station. By week er 
nMitfa. 



For rent, furnished. Available 
16, June. Beautiful 2 bedroom 
brick duplex. Near Ocean. 
Phone 428-0962 or see at 508 
13th Street. 

Jim 1 and 2 bedrooon. Rata 
flnooftly, winter or yearif. Aim 
rooms. Conveniently kxstod Ut 
dtoppiag, buses and ao foeHi. la 
<he heart of tfae beadL CAm 
47>13. 

IIIA Fnmialied Hooaes aai 
Apartment! Fer R«Bt 

2 bedroom apartment - yearly. 
Also good summer rentals. Call 
Doris Makinson. 428-8533. 428- 
5703 or 428-9370. 



113A Homes Fan. or Unf. 



Baltic Avenue, 1402. For Rent 
5 rooms. Large living room 
suitable for dining area. Partly 
furnished or unfurnished. New 
electric range and refrigerator. 
Used automatic washer and 
other furniture if desired. Call 
428-7755. 



US 



Virginia Beach - 2 iUmished 
cottages for rent. No d^iosits. 
Utilities on. Service coi^e and 
small baby to eaeit^ $60. 2 
miles from base. Call 340- 
8329 after 4. 



IKIS: All Colors, Twenty-five 
cents. 4852 Kennebeck Ave., 
(Norview) Norfolk, Va. Phone 
853-3335... 



lU Bnslneaa Places Far Real 

3707 Virgniia Beadi Boulevard. 
Office and retail store apac^ 
avaOaUe. Brand new, beautif^ 
two story elevated biddii^. 
ideally located between Pen^i 
fan^ Square and Prinoeaa 
Anne Plaza. CaH Bykr JUxity, 
34M081 or 34IM8QS. 



RENTAL ItEAL ESTATE 

- ■ ■ ■■ 

109 Apts. Furn. — Uaftm. 

ONE BEDROOM fumi^ed ^itt^ 
ment. One efficiency apartment. 
Year round. Call 42B-6866 or 428i 
2724. 



.''rttjury Kiguntc 
Aucfion Company 



For the best of 

CRABS & CLAMS 

caugni iresh daily. Call ot 
come in. 

MARSHALL'S 
SEAFOOD 

2800 BROAD BAY RD. 

VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON BROAD BAY ISLAND 

PHONE 454-5468 





FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 
25"x36" 

Good for covering Chicken House floors 
Dog House Floors Etc. 
CALL 

Ylrglnla Beach Sun 

Phoa* 428-2401 



CLASSIFIEDS 
WORK FOR YOU 

It's easy to place a low cost classified 
ad in the Virginia Beach Sun. Just call 
428-2401 and ask for Classified De- 
partment^ 

RATES 

Paid in advance -Minimum charge per 
insertion $1.50 for fifteen words, .05C 
each additional word. 
If We Hove to Bill - MininHNU charg« 
per insertion $2.00 for 15 wm'c^, .07C 
eadi oddltional word. 



wmm 



T^urtctay, Mqy H, 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Page 8B 



Cadet Receives BOTC Award Carnival 



Air <F6ree Cadet John H. 
Goflvui of 469 Goodspeed Rd., 
vti Ittong Uie 18 special awards 
r«<4)iwts 1^ tbe annual Spring 
Ptiite aiid Review of the Navy 
•ml Air Force ROTC units at 
Tufts University last week. 

<joodman, a Junior in the 
College of Liberal Arts, re- 
ceived the American Legion 
ROTC Award for military ex- 
cellence. The engraved medal 



is i^ven to the "cadet who has 
d^nonstrated outstanding quali- 
ties in military leadership, dls-'^ 
c^>line, character and citlzen- 
shlp." 



Carey J. Messinger, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. E. Messinger 
of 27 Spartin St., has been pro- 
moted to airman second class 
In the U. S. Air Force. The 
airman is a 1966 graduate of 
Kellam High School. 



TTS EASY 10 ... 

Build A Fence 



.^CjOLM-U-^ 




"^^^ 



TlHfii'i a kltk »t low mni tenet te lit your itylt tf h»iii»— h *»t v«lt». 
trnmranc* Md prottction to your proporty. Plop It >• ■ icrnp fpr wt^oor 
H«li| — Pt • luekiroupil (or ilirubi inil ftewert— «t • tpfefuird for cklldrta, 
p«ti pnd property. Ut ui ilio* you hew uey it U te build a ttroBf, atlrat- 
lia* laiict. 

BILL MacDONALD'S 
VIRGINIA BEACH LUMBER & SUPPLY CO. 

"Headquarters For Lumber and Plywood Cut to Size" 

For Reputable Contractor* and Carpanteri 

OPEN SATURDArS— ALL DAY 

56) N. BMaaek M. 

Horiiwar* PHOMt jkiVVftJ UV^}mq Motwiols 



Fetjitures 
Go Go Music 

The Woodstock P.T.A. Carn- 
ival will be held on Saturday, 
from 10 a.m.-6 p.m.. 

The "Pathfinders" and the 
"MoJos" will provide live- 
GoGo music during the day, 
and volunteer mothers will op- 
erate a concession stand for 
refreshments, The carnival will 
be set up in midway style. 

Woodstock School is located 
"on Providence Road at Bar- 
rett's Corner. 

Lt Growling 
In Caribbean 

First Lt. James J. Growling 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. James 
J. Growling Sr. of 3181 Adam 
Keeling Rd., is participating 
in Clove Hitch III, a joint am- 
phibious and airborne training 
exercise being conducted in the 
Caribbean. 

His wife, Margaret, is the 
daughter of William H. Kitchin 
of Cavalier Drive. 



You May Help 
A 



*ff';: 





M UTU AL 




MAKES 

first mortgage 

LOANS $$$ 

to build your new home 

LOAN S $$$ 

to buy an existing home 

LOANS $$$ 

to refinance your home 

LOANS $$$ 

to add rooms to your home 

LOANS $$$ 

to install a new kitchen 

LOAN S $$$ 

to modernize older homes 

LOANS $$$ 

to install new heating 

LOAN S $$$ 

for central air conditioning 

LOANS $$$ 

to build a new garage 

SEE MUTUAL FOR MONEY 

on a variety of custom-tailored 
first mortgage loan plans 




^ PTUALFEPERAL 



>QAkMjaA/ 



(■ MWfMR 



NORFOLK /PORTSMOUTH /VIRGINIA BEACH 



Want to help rob a bank? 

You can — innocently, says 
^ Aetna Life & Casualty, a leading 
writer of criminal loss insur- 
ance protection. 

If chance places you atal^uik 
when a robber strikes, panic 
could make you an unwitting 
"accomplice." It may reduce 
your effectiveness as an obser- 
ver, thereby helping the crim- 
inal. Aetna points out that al- 
though modern protective sys- 
tems are aiding banks and po- 
lice in their battle against 
bandits, alert witnesses can 
still play a key role. 

The insurance company notes 
that over 2,000 Americans will 
witness bank holdups this year. 
In case you're one of them, 
Aetna suggests you follow this 
advice: 

Don't take chances. Obey the 
bandit, but do it slowly. Time 
works against him. 

Mentally record an accurate 
description of the robber. Com- 
pare his height to a person near 
him or to an object such as 
the teller's window. 

Look especially for notable 
physical characteristics- 
scars, tattoos, build, hair, ears, 
facial features, manner of walk- 
ing, and clothing. If there is 
more than one robber, concen- 
trate on describing one, rather 
than all. 

If the robber is armed, notice 
the type of weapon. Is it a re- 
volver or an automatic? Nickel - 
plated or steel? 

Call tbe attention of bank of- 
ficials to anything you see the 

CAPTAIN 
APPLEJACK 



bandit touch, so that possible 
flngerprints are not disturl>ed 
until they are checked. 

If possible, observe the 
direction of his getaway and 
memorize the registration 
number and description of his 
car. 

Once the t)andit leaves, don't 
discuss the robbery before po- 
lice arrive. It may confuse you. 
Instead, try to relax and write 
down what you saw. When you 
do talk to investigators, tell 
them all the details. What may 
seem unimportant to you may 
be a significant clue to them. 

Councilman 
To Speak 

Officers will be elected <«t 
tonight's meeting of the newly- 
organized Lake Smith Terrace 
Civic League at 8 p.m. at Bay- 
side Presbyterian Church. 

City Councilman Larry 
Marshall will speak on topics 
of interest to residents of Lake 
Smith Terrace. This is the 
league's third meeting. 




"DON'T TIE MY THUMB," GIL MACIEJEWSKI, ASSISTANT SCOUT MASTER, MIGHT BE 
WARNING SCOUT MASTER JOHN YOST OF TROOP 479 OF CHRIST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
DURING DEMONSTRATIONS OF PIONEER LASHINGS LAST WEEKEND. THIS AND OTHER 
DEMONSTRATIONS WERE PART OF SCOUT LEADERS OUTDOOR TRAINING ON WEEKENDS 
DURING MAY. SCOUTMASTER OF TRAINING TROOP 3 IS DICK YOUNCKMAN. THE LEAD-" 
ERS ARE UNDERGOING TRAINING LIKE A REGULAR SCOUT TROOP. 



Navy Needs Engineers 



%Pint 



% Quart 




R. Adm. Harry N. Wallin, 
Civil Engineer Corps, United 
States Navy, Commander, At- 
lantic Division. Naval Facilities 
Engineering Command, Norfolk, 
has announced that the Navy's 
increasing military and con- 
struction requirements coupled 
with a continuing shbrtage of 
experienced middle grade Civil 
Engineer Corps officers on 
active duty has made it nec- 
essary to provide a means fbr 
direct input of e}q)erienced per- 
sonnel at the Lieutenant and 
Lieutenant Commander grade 
level. 

Criteria for such a4)point- 
ments are outlined below: 



100 PROOF 

BOTTLED IN BOND 

Virginia Fruit Brandy Dist Co. 
North Qardan, Ita. 



Sex - Male only. 

Age - Applicants for anoint- 
ment as Lieutenant must be at 
least 26 but under 38. Ai^li- 
cants for appointment as Lieu- 
tenant Commander must be at 
least 32 but under 38. 

Citizenship - Must be a citi- 
zen of the United States. 

Education - Must l>e a grad- 
uate of an accredited college or 
university with a baccalaureate 
degree in civil, mechanical, 
electrical, mining, petroleum 
or architectural engineering, or 
in architecture. Graduates with 
a degree in other engineering 






disciplines will be considered 
on an individual basis. Prefer- 
ence will t>e given to applicants 
with graduate degrees in 
engineering. 

Experience - Anplicants for 
appointment as Lieutenant must 
have at least five years of suit- 
able professional experience in 
the appropriate field; a4)plicants 
for appointment as Lieutenant 
Commander must have at least 
12 years. 

Training and Obligation. Se- 
lected applicants wiU be ap- 
pointed in the Civil Engineer 
Corps, U. S. Naval Reserve. 
They subsequently will be 
ordered to attend the Officer 
Indoctrination Class at New- 
port, Rhode Island, for nine 
weeks, upon completion of 
which they will be ordered to 
attend the Basic Civil Engineer 
Course at CECOS, Port Huen- 
eme, California for eight 
weeks. Appointees will be di- 
ligated to serve on active duty 
for two years following comple- 
tion of all training at Newport, 
Rhode Island and Port Hueneme, 
California, and to retain their 
commissions for six years. 

Further information on this 
program can be obtained 
throu^ the local Navy Recruit- 
ing Office or by writing Com- 
mander. Atlantic Division, 
Naval Facilities Engineering 
Command, Norfolk, Va. 23511, 
attention Code OOA, pbone444- 
7612. 

This year is the 100th an- 
niversary of the United States 
Navy Civil Engineer Corps .... 
an honored profession. 








Q. Can you give me some 
advice on how I can buy or 
sell property which would in- 
volve the least amount of taxes, 
particularly income, to be paid? 
What type of property would 
|»e best for this? 
» 

A. These questions are out 
of my field. I suggest you talk 
to an attorney or an accountant 
who specializes in tax matters. 
However, I would say from my 
experience that it is not wise 
to make tax saving your prime 
objective in any investment pro- 
gram. ^ 

Too much emphasis on tax 
savings can cloud your judgment 
as to the quality of the item 
in which you are investing. 

Tbe object of investiiig d- 
ways is to make money. Once 
you have accomplished this, the 
burden j( taxes can be met— 
even thou^ you don't enjoy it. 

One man told me a story of 
how he let fear of taxes color 
his ttiinkipg to the point where 
he actually lost money. 

He owned some RCA stock 
which he had held many years 
and he showed a substantial 
profit. All his studies indicated 
to him that the stock was over- 
priced a year ago when it sold 
at 62 and Uiat he should sell. 



TEEUWEN Bros. 




FOR MOTHER'S DAY 
A GIFT OF GROWING BEAUTY 

Phone Ui Todoy at 587-3469 



uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiKiiiifilkTiVnil 

VIRGINIA BEACH RESIDENTS 

mSi /7NM0RT6A6E 
BEAT 7 4 nd LOANS 

THESE L-J 

RATES ON 



CASH TO YOU 
S1S00 



$2000 



$3000 



$4000 



$5000 



2 TO 7-YEAR TIIMS 

5 YEARS 
$35.08 



$46.16 



$W.32 



$W.4» 



$112.63 



7 YEARS 



$36.00 



$S3.32 



j70.61^ 



$17.90 



WE UR6E COMPARISOW 



CAMEROf\J-BRO\A/N 



carviPAfxj Y 



i 



CONSUMER UNANLE DIVISION 
R.F. AVANT, MANAGER 

1614 Spring Meactow Blvd. Norfolk 
5 (Just off Military Higjnray) 

S Secty. ~ Mrs. WeriMr -^^^ - 

AiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiP 




However, he looked only at the 
tax he would have to piy If 
"te sold file stock— and detjdod 
to hang onto it. 



Later the stock wwt 
considerably. He could have 
paid his taxes and bought quite 
a bit more of the stock taipk 
than he originally owned at tto 
levels it later reached. 

Q. In January, 1962, we liH 
vested $2,500 in a mutual fund 
and have since put $100 to 
$150 into it each month. Con- 
sidering growth, earninp apd 
commissions, do you ttaliik we 
could do better wiUi anqttMr 
mutual find? 

A. I have always felt tli^ 
diversification was agoodprln* 
ciple to follow in investing, and 
I would be inclined elfiier to 
put the $150 a month into iooOm* 
fund or to buy directly shares 
in two or three of our major 
corporations. 

This is not to say you shonkl 
sell the mutual fund shares yoa 
now bold. You have already 
paid your commission fbr them, 
and would pay a second slzeabto 
commission if you switched lo 
another fUnd. Besides, tbeow 
you bou^ has a respectable 
record, even though manjr 
others may have done some- 
what better. 



Have you a question ibort 
investing? Mr. O'Hara, edltw 
of the monthly magazine, "Bet- 
ter bvesting", and one (tf tbe 
nation's recognized authorlttet, 
will answer as many as possi- 
ble in his column or by per- 
sonal mail, but must limit 
questions to those of more gen- 
eral interest. Correspondeots 
will receive a free aqv of 
"Better investing". Write toT. 
D. O'Hara, National Association 
of Investment Clut>s, Dept. S, 
Box 1056, Detroit, MicUgan, 
48231. 

I 



Qmd i 




PEMBROKE 
MANOR 




i 



I 



home. 4 1/2 bedrooms, 2 l/2g 
baths, fully raiulated. £ 
Nite Phone: 428-6104 ^ 
428-9709 or 428-7877 



DAVE MILLER 
REALTY . 
INC. 
CALL 428-3822 



mmmsmws^^ 




fnstant Aren 

Weather Forecast 

Dial 936.1212 



Volume XLIi No. 20 




6INIA BEACH SUN 



mJLK RATE 
U^. Postage 
Paid. Permtt 
No. 35 
V t. Beach, V>. 



Virginia Beacli, Virginia, May 18, 1967 



Sun Phone: 428-2401 



fembrokeWest 
Set to Start 



The developers of Pembroke 
Mall are strengthening their 
bid to turn the relatively new 
commercial area into the "cen- 
tral business district" of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

Principals in the Pembroke 
development, Horace Cistola, 
Frederick Napolitano and 
Emilio Olivieri, announced this 
week they plan a construction 
start in the fall on the first 
high-rise office building for 
Pembroke West. 

That is the name given an 
area west of the present shop- 
ping center on Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and earmarked for 
professional and financial of- 
fices, shops, a restaurant and 



a motor hotel for regional-size 
conventions. 

Horace Cistola, speaking of 
the overall concept for the Pem- 
broke "central business dis- 
trict," said that when it is com- 
pleted in future years, there 
will be some form of mass 
transportation to more persons 
from one part to another of the 
three-phase complex. 




1700 'Hope' To 
Get Diplomas 



What was 
story office 
at least six 
square feet 
Cistola said, 
is architect, 
& Co., Inc., 



planned as a five- 
building will have 
stories and 60,000 
of floor space, 
Evan J. McCorkle 
and S. L. Nusbaum 
is leasing agent. 



Photograph of a m 
shows Pembroke Ma 
center (on right and 
left where high-rise 



Three-Phase Pembroke Complex 

ode! for all of the P^broke central business and professional area 
II Shopping Center (in center and completed), with second mall-type 
to get Thalhimer store In next two years) and Pembroke West (onthe 
office building will be first structure). (Photo by Fred Habit Studio) 



Jaycees, CCO 
Plan Forum 

A "Meet the Candidates" 
forum will be co-sponsored by 
Vbtt Virginia Beach Jaycees and 
the Council of Civic Organiza- 
tions at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, 
May 23, at Princess Anne High 
School. 

All Administration, United 
and Indq>endent candidates have 
been invited. Joel Carlson will 
moderate the forum. It will not 
be a debate but an opportunity 
to see and hear each candidate 
and learn about his qualifica- 
tkws for the office he seeks. 



The new building will mean 
about 250 employees, according 
to the principals. Some of a 
dozen other buildings proposed 
at Pembroke West include such 
features as parking decks, a 
medical office with apartments. 
Construction costs for Pem- 
broke West over the years are 
estimated near $25 million, and 
total square footage will be near 
1,412,600, the principals said. 

Negotiations are underway 
with the city government for 
putting government offices in 
Pembroke West. 

Dudley, Morrlsette, Ceder- 
quist & Associates are land 
planners and architects for the 
overall development of Pem- 
broke West. 



Parade Heads A rmed Forces Day 




R. Adm. Bell 



Twenty Vie for Queen 



Tvenlh Virginia Beach girls 
have started campaigning for 
votes with Qie title Queen Lotus 
xm as their goal. 

The qneen will be chosen at 
yf» 13tb annual Lotus F^ival 
yforoQins h«iL£iiy 19* mSit 
^Mtival wiU last nntU July 2& 

Each of the girls aspiring to 
succeed Miss Cattiy Hollahd, 
crowned Queen Lotus Xll last 
summer, are soliciting contri- 
IN^ODS for projects of the 
tarlous groups sponsoring 
^m. Each penny counts as a 
v(^e, and the girl with the most 
wins. 

The Cape Henry Woman's 
Chdt) sponsors the Lotus Festi- 
val each year in cooperation 
with the Virginia Department 
of Conservation and E(X)nomic 
Development. It focuses atten- 
tlMi on tt>e Lotus Gardens in 
Tabernacle Cre^ near Sand- 
brkige. 

Miss Holland, who will re- 
linquish her crown at the start 
of the festival, is the daughter 
of Mr. wl Mrs. D. E. Holland 
of Thoroi^igood. 

Contestants this year and 
ttieir ages, sponsors and high 
schools they attend are: 

Rena Ashbee, n, Thalia Qi^ 
den Club, Princess Anne High; 
Andrea Bend a, 17, Catholic 
Daughters of America (Stella 
Maris Court), Princess Anne 
High; Pamela Braodrick, 18, 
Ke; CMi of Cox High; Loy 
Clemeirt, 17, Keyettes of Bay- 
side High; Diane Cowden, 17, 
Kappa Delta Phi Tri-Hi-Y of 
Cox High, and Patricia Doit, 17, 
Town & Country Garden Club, 
CoxHi^ 

Linda Dixon, 16, Ladies 
Auxiliary of Knotts Island Fire 
Dqurtment, First Colonial 




Cathy 



Reigning Queen 

Holland at Home.' in Thoroughgood 



High: Mary Faas, 17, CYO of 
Star of the Sea Catholic Church, 
Cox High; Unda Faris, 17, Fu- 
ture Homemakers of Princess 
Anne High; Unda Haffey, 18, 
Iota Sigma Epsilon Tri-Hi-Y of 
Bayside High; Diana Helms, 16, 
Future Homemakers of Bayside 
« High; Judith Hendron, 17, Girls 
Athletic Association of Prin- 
cess Anne High, and Betty John- 
son, 17, Pep Club of First 
Colonial High. 

Jacqueline Long worth, 17, 
Francis Asbury Methodist 
Church, Cox High; Dawn 
McLeod, 17, Coronet Trl-Hl-Y, 
Princess Anne High. Mary Ellen 



Matter, 16, Pembroke Garden 
Club, Princess Anne High; 
Karen Panics, 17, Keyette Club 
and Trinity Tri-Hi-Y of Prin- 
cess Anne High; Bonnie Price, 
17, Scepter Tri-HI-Y of Prin- 
cess Anne High; Ann Louise 
Riggs, 16, Tabernacle Methodist 
Church, Kellam High, and Carol 
Serives, 16, Haygood Methodist 
Church MYF, Bayside High. 

After the coronation of Queen 
Lotus xm, the festival will 
include a Navy Show Band Con- 
cert, a church service at Tab- 
ernacle Methodist, an Army 
Band Concert and boat rides at 
the Lotus Garden. 



The highlight of Armed 
Forces Day Saturday, May 20, 
will be the annual parade which 
begins at 10 a.m. An added 
attraction will be the 50th an- 
niversary open house at Ft. 
Story the same day and one at 
Little Creek Naval Amphibious 
Base. 

The parade route will extend 
from ninth Street to Laskin 
Road on Atlantic Avenue. The 
reviewing stand will be at 25th 
Street. 

R. Adm. C. Edwin Bell Jr., ■ 
deputy director for inspection 
services in the office of the 
Secretary of Defense, has been 
named military marshal. He has 
been awarded the Legion of 
Merit for his work in the De- 
fense Department 

Leading off Armed Forces 
Day activities will be a formal 
military ball Friday night at 
the Alan B. Shepard Civic Cen- 
ter. Warren Covington and his 
orchestra wiU supply the music. 

Miss Lynn Pr^tnglej^^r^lfn- ^ 
ing Miss Virginia Beach/^£i^ " 
to fly home from the University 
of Colorado to ride the Virginia 
Beach Jaycee float in the 
parade. 

Little Creek will have op«i 
house from 1-4:30 p.m. and will 
feature xioxs of sEips, UDT ancT ' 
free-fall parachute demonstra- 
tions and various eidiibits. 
Visitors should enter throned 
Gates 4 and S, where brochures 
will be available. 

The open house at Ft. Story 
will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
Throu^iout the day there will 
be conducted tours of the post 
which will include visits to the 
NIKE-Hercules launcher area 
and the Fire Control area. The 

Indian Due 
Monday 

T. T. Singh, a 43-year-old 
agricultural officer in Manipur, 
India, will arrive in Virginia 
Beach on Momiay, May 22, for 
a weeKs study of methods used 
by Virginia extension agents. 

Singh's visit was announced 
this week by E, R.CockrellJr., 
Virginia Beach agricultural 
agent. He said the beach visitor 
is among 20 men in an Indian 
mission which is studying agri- 
culture in the United States for 
six months. 

The mission has beenat Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute since 
May 3 and uses the university 
as its l>ase, making field tours 
around Virginia. 



Navy's Seal Team will perform 
twice at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. in 
free-fall jumps from heli- 
copters. 

The Ft. story Honor Guard 
will drill and go through the 
manual of arms. Jeep rides will 
be offered for children, and the 
Post Theatre will run a series 
of cartoons hourly. 



There will be Armed Forces 
display at Pembroke Mall Shop- 
ping Center through Sunday. 

The theme of Armed Forces 
Day, unchanged since 1953, is 
"Power for Peace." Edward P. 
Brogan, chairman of the Armed 
Forces Committee of the Cham- 
ber of Commerce, is in charge 
of the parade and ball. 



Six Virginia Beach High schools have more than 1,700 
seniors hoping to get their diplomas next month. 

Some will have trouble on final exams, narrowing down 
the list, but by the time commencement arrives during the 
week of June 4 (the date baccalaureate services are planned), 
the number of graduates could still top 1,500. 

Kempsville High School does not haveasenior class this year, 
and the senior class from what is now Virginia Beach Junior 
High is at First Colonial.* 

All schools have scheduled 
their baccalaureate services 
for Sunday, June 4. 

First Colonial and Kellam 
will be the first to graduate 
with their programs scheduled 
for June 7. 

First Colonial's graduation 
will be held at 8 p. m. in Alan 

B. Shepard Civic Center. Penny 
Brown, valedictorian, and Ruby 
Melton, salutatorian, will be the 
speakers. The principal, James 

C. Mounie, wiU present the dip- 
lomas to the 195 senior can- 
didates. 

Baccalaureate services will 
be at 3 p. m. in the school 
auditorium. Awards day for 
students will be Friday, May 19. 




Kellam's graduation will be 
at 8 p. m. in the Kellam Sta- 
dium with George W. Passage, 
editorial editor of the Newport 
News Daily Press, as guest 
speaker. There will be approx- 
imately 270 graduates. 

The Rev. Clayton Crigger of 
St. Francis Episcopal Churdi 
will be speaker at the 3 p. m. 
baccalaureate services which 
will be held in the stadium also. 
Senior awards day was Wed- 
nesday, although scholarships 
win be presented at graduatiMU 

Two more schools, Union- 
Kempsville and Princess Anne, 
have graduations scheduled for 
June 8. , 

Unlon-KempsviUe, with 130 
candidates, will gave their pro- 
gram at 8:15 p. m. in the 
school gymnasium. Milton E. 
Selby, a Union-Kempsville 
graduate who is now a produc- 
tion control specialist with 
Boeing Aircraft Co., will be 
the speaker. 

Another former graduate, die 
Rev. William E.Russell, pastor 
of Mt. Salem Methodist Church 
in New Castle, Del., will be 
baccalaureate speaker at SU5 
p. m. in the gymnasium. Val- 
dictorian is Clifton Foreman, 
and Donald Petty is salutator- 
ian. 

There will be a class nigif 
program in the auditorium « 
8p. n, Junef. 



Sharon C. Bernard Is Shown a LARC V by Twins Specialist 4's 
Donald and David Billows at Ft. Story. (U.S. Army Photo) 



New Ideas This Week 



The Sun is bursting 
forth .with new ideas 
designed to help you 
lead a more relaxed, 
thoughtful and pleas- 
ant life In the suburbs^ 
along the beaches and 
bay shores, on the 
farms or at work. 



"Near As Your 
Phone" on page4B is 
to put at your finger- 
tips some of the phone 
numbers which can 
mean life or death, 
happiness or frustra- 
tion. 



On this week's edi- 
torial page, the poli- 
tical cartoon has 
given way to an out- 
door scene, one of 
millions which you 
can see in Virginia 
Beach, if you have 
the time. More are 
coming in the Sun. 

* Pas sing Thought* 
oh this week's front 
page will be a regu- 
lar feature to help 
you pause for awhile 
in today's fast |t>ace 
to ponder the world 
around you. 



Church Has 
Anniversary 

The Princess Anne Plaza 
Baptist Church will celebrate 
its fourth anniversary Sonday 
with a special service at 11 a.m. 
and a dinner. 

The Rev. Melvin J. Hughes, 
pastor, said the Rev. Ronnie 
Coxten, a student at Old Do- 
minion College, will be guest 
speaker. The Plaza church has 
550 church members. 



Bttffiflgton WiU speak it m 
Princess Anae graduation at 
8 p. m. in the stadium. Co- 
valedictorians are Katharine 
Bradshaw and Jon Crockford. 
Mrs. Francis Hudgins, senior 
advisor, will present scholar- 
ships, and Edward Charles, as- 
sistant principals, will give tt» 
awards. 

There will be 574 candidates 
for diplomas with 43 honor 
graduates (those with a B aver- 
age or better). 

There will be three speakers 
for the baccalaureate service 
at 5 p. m. in the stadium. 
Methodist Bishop Walter C. 
G&m of Richmond will give Q19 
main address. Rabbi Frank 
Stern of Temple Sinai in Ports- 
mouth will give Che invocation, 
and Father James Sweeney of 
Catholk! Family and Childrens 
Service in Norfolk will pro- 
nounce the benediction. 

The senior prom will be May 
27 from 9-12 p. m. in the 
gymnasium. 



Outlook Brightens 
For Fishing Center 



Cat Stalks Fledglings; Mother Mockingbird Whips Cat in Thalia Yard 



4 




Bird Peeh Off.. 



Catches Cat.... 



Cat Seeks Cover 



A bid opening scheduled for 
June 13 onthe long-awaited con- 
struction to open Rudee Inlet 
to boats south of the boardwalk 
has brightened prospects for 
developing a sports fishing 
center there. 



George Langley, consulting 
engineer m the inlet project 
being coordinated by L. Dean 
Curtis, the city's industrial de- 
velopment director, has sent out 
invitations for bids to various 
contractors. 

The entrance at thechamKl's 
bottom will be 10 feet below 
m^n sea level and 88 feet 
wide. Sides will slc^e ^ a 
2-to-l ratio, making the dian- 
nel 122 feet wide a foot below 
mean sea level. 

The job is scheduled for a 
July start and completion l>y 
next April, Langley said. Cost 
is estimated near $500,000 for 
jetties and slope protecti(». 

The existing scwth jetty will 
.be extended oceanmrd in ttie 
form of a 492-foot-long grdn. 



desiped as part of a sand trap 
to keep the inlet open. At the end 
of the groin, a stone jetty will 
angle to the norUteast 280 feet. 

The north jetty at Rudee will 
be extended 600 feet eastward 
with stone. 

Langley said the contract in- 
volved in June 13 bidding is fbr 
construction of the groin and 
jetties, plus shoreline slope 
protection inside the inlet. The 
Virginia Beach Erosion Com- 
mission has agreed to dredge 
ttie inlet channel, he added, and 
the city will reimburse Qie com- 
missicm. 




W^ViVI 



^VMwmia^^PfPMPPiVpvwi 



,PAID rounCAL 4DVERTtSEllE*n'. 



Gawrys Wonts Militory 
Retired Tiix Equality 

*'Wtai el«etiii'% Jostph k, Gmsts. Caodkhte fbr the 
^n of D^Mites, mi t rtcoit ineettiig of sq^toHers, 
"mmta T. (Had) Caton UL B. R. lliddletoD and I, as 
Dktttd CanUnies to tlie Slate Ugislatt^e, wlU work to 
ifelita ptssace oT a stete iocone tax law to parallel Public 
Urn W-3^ of a« Padertf Statutes". 

'^id) a Law", Gawrys nid, "mtOd permit our retired 
nUltery per«)n)el to (Maia a rdtind of state income tax 
ptM In i»ior jmrs on monaf aot received and to exclude 
fr^m gro« inome ia tiie ftrtim Uie deferred oompensatl(»i 
viridi ea^ serviceman has set aside for his widow or other 

•WTlTOrs". 



Opp( 



Evons Says 

enent 
Won't Reply 

"Critleism of the present 
Commonwealth'3 Attorney in 
Virginia Beach has come from 
lU quarters", said Andre 
Evus, United Candidate for 
CommonwealQi's Attorney. 
TUs Is not surprising, irtien 
Oie public learned about crlm- 
isal cases being dismissed 
becMse the prosecutor either 
wasn't prepared or didn't even 
show up in court for ttie trial". 

"Fortimately", Evans con- 
tinued, "all of these deplor- 
able conditions can be Qiings 
of the past when I am el- 
ected. I feel that I have the 
tralnli^, ability and expc 
lence to perform properly i^ 
duties of Commonwealth's At- 
torney. Years in the Court- 
room have taught me how to 
cope Willi Uie trial strategy 
and tactics of the other ex- 
perlmced, well-prepared at- 
torneys who will be repres- 
enting ttie defendents". 

"My («)p(»ent does not have 
these qualifications". Evans 
•aid. He is an office lawyer 
wltti his interest centered on 
real estate and zoning trans- 
actions, an entirely different 
field of Uw". 

"The real issue in ttiis 
race is how the office of Com- 
monwealth's Attorney should 
be conducted", Evans conclu- 
ded. "What has happened in 
tte past cumot be undone; 
bat we can assure an improve- 
ment In the future. I have 
repeatedly called upon my op- 
ponent to say whether or not 
he ^vroves of the way in 
which the people have been 
repr^ented by the present 

(Commonwealth's Attorney. I 
have had no reply to this 
question. Nor will there be a 
r^ly until the voters nominate 
waA elKrlMMpeodentCom- 
jponw&lth'/ ^0 01)11^ Ibo 
will not be afraid to pursue 
ttie ends of Justice widiout 
regard to political obligation 
or favoritism" 



k -. 



"Also", Gawrys continu- 
ed", my fellow United Candld- 
'ates and I will work to cor- 
rect an inequity which arose 
In the General Assembly in 
die 1966 s^sion. A statute was 
passed then permittli^ Fed- 
eral Civil Service employees 
to exclude the first $2,000 of 
retirement benefits. However, 
through oversight, this same 
privilege was not given to re- 
tired military personnel. 
When we are elected we will 
work to correct this and to 
oMUn a similar exemption for 
our citizens who are drawing 
military retirement benefits'. 

Etheridge 
Budget Help 
Refused 

City Treasurer, V. Alfred 
(Jack) Etheridge, seddng re- 
electton as a United Candidate, 
lyipeared before- the Virginia 
Beach City Council at last 
wedc's budget hearing and^ 
vocated a 10% increase in 
salaries for city employees. 

Etheridge stated that this 
Increase would not affect him 
or his employees because 
ttieir salaries had been fixed 
until June, 1968, by the Com- 
pensation Board in Richmond. 
He told Council that salaries 
now being paid city employees 
were not in line with sal- 
aries paid by private industry 
In tills area. 

Etheridge presented facts 
and figures to show the City 
Council ttiat money for these 
raises was available firom 
curr«it revraues and that tax- 
es would not have to be raised 
to give salary raises to city 
employees. 

The Council, however, re- 
fused this help to put raises 
into effect and passed the bud- 
get without the salary in- 
creases proposed by Ether- 
idge. 



Page 2 



Tlie Virginia Beadi Sun 



Thursday, May 18, 1967 



1^ 

#1 



Absoioffl 
Agoinst 

Middieton Secret Toiic 
Proises 



Clubwomen 

B. R. Middieton, United 
Csmdidate for the House of 
Delegates, has publicly prais- 
ed members of the Virginia 
Beach-Princess Anne Junior 
Woman's Club for their con- 
cern and efforts in getting a 
requirement for T. B. test- 
ing included in the 1967-68 
teacher contracts offered by 
Hie School Board. 

"TTie contracts which are 
tieing distributed to teachers 
in Virginia Beach", Middieton 
said, "differ from those of 
prei^us years by the inclus- 
ton ftow of a requirement for 
anmal T. B. testing. The Vir- 
ginia Beach-P r i n c e s s Anne 
Juntor Woman's Club did 
mudi to bring about this im- 
portant teacher ocmtract 
change". 

"I am delighted", Middieton 
continued. "However, as we 
all know, no law or contract 
clause is worth its salt unless 
It is «iforced. The City of 
Portsmouth requires proof oi 
T. B. testing before ttie first 
pay chedi is awarded. I feel 
that some similar plan should 
be adofAed to insure enforce- 
meirt of tills clause in Vir- 
ginia Beach". 

"The U. S. Surgeon Gen- 
eral", Micklleton went on to 
My, "recommends that aU 
school' personnel - bus dri- 
ven, janitors, '^aidsandstd>- 
stl^ teachers - be required 
to have annual T. B. tests. 



Barbecue 

A free-io-Uie-Ptd>lic Bar- 
aad rally will be hekl 
U tte Princes Anne High 
School Athletic Field Satnr- 
tKj iflemooo, Jttie 3, at 4 
o'clock. 

Sponsored bydielMted 
CaadlibtK ta-Democratlc 
Conmttteem«i in tiie July 
n^iaries, it wUl ^veevery- 
«M an oniortuidty to meet 
Md haar ^ Six Uiated Cn- 
for major offices. 
wUl be pi^y of food 
aal te for aU, M oome ntf 



Richard R. Absalom, United 
Candidate for Clerk of Circuit 
Court, has called for enact- 
ment of laws which would pro- 
hibit tiie Virginia Beach City 
Council from meeting in sec- 
ret session on matters re- 
ferred from tiie Planning 
Commission. 

"Iliere have been instances 
In tiie past", Absalom said, 
"where Council discussed 
zoning matters in private be- 
fore they were voted upon in 
an open council meeting. My 
fellow United Candidates ux) I 
will wjrk for a law to pro- 
hibit this procedure. Debate 
on these highly controversial 
matters should be open and 
above board". 

"The heritage of Qie town 
meeting", Absalom stated, 
"is a valued one. The very 
heart of this heritage lies in 
open sesstons which the public 
may attend. 

Coton Tolks 
on Tuition 

Grants - 

"There are many fine pri- 
vate schools in tlds area", 
commented Edward T. (Ned) 
Caton Ul, United Candidate 
for the Senate from tiie 3rd 
Senatorial District, "and we 
are proud of UieiroontributiMi 
to (Mir educational svstem". 

"However, in the last Gen- 
eral Assembly at the requ^ 
of tiie Virginia B»ch City 
Council," Caton said, "I pro- 
posed legislation to abolish or 
to put on a local option basis 
the payment of tuition grai^. 
I did tills becaise my eiqieri- 
eoce as a Virginia Beach City 
Coondlman taught me tiiat 
most parents ai^lying for 
tuition grante wmild send their 
childrai to private schools 
aether or ncrt OMse ftands 
wpr* 08*^ h» them," 

"It Is for tittt reason", 
C^OD said "tiiat IbeUere,tf 
tattioa fraots are cwtiaud, 
f^ pdt^ spools wo^be 
dqulved of money •niuMcess- 
arily. Wbea dected I wUl 
latroteee my MU agila to the 



At Cm High 



Top Y-Teens: Sigma 



The Sigma Y-Teens ot Cox 
High Sdiool have received a 
tr^y aft^ being chosen the 
Best Y-Teen Club among eight 
In Virginia Beach's high 
sdiools. 

The trqjAy for the award. 



which will become an annual 
one, was presented^ati Mother- 
Daughter Banquet recently at 
the Oc^ui Heartii Restaurant, 
North Virginia Beach. 

Anotiier trophy went to the 
KempsviUe Y-Teens for having 



AMPLE 




MMNIfMINQ 

wmmmxm 



'••••NI6NESTMTINir 




NY DAILY M<m 



I «inilMMTBiMIIOiU.AU-STABCAST-PANAVISIOII* 



Princess KIDDIE TIME every Saturday 9:15 AM to 12:30 
Featare-Cartoons-Comedy-Stage Fun witii Uncle Jlm- 
this week JAY NORTH ANDY DEVINE in 
"ZEBRA IN THE KITCHEN" 



the best tenrlce ^t>}ect. The 
Y-Teens, spoatof ed by tiie 
YWCA, have neatly 400 mem- 
ben hi tittdl^. 

About 60 ti mm attended 
last SaturdlKy'B tamchKm, irtiere 
Miss Sharoq Viadttldo^ re- 
ported on iser tffp to BostcHi 
fbr ttie Ilatiotta! ifWCA conven- 
tion. 

Cox High has two Y-Teen 
clubs, niere Is me each at 
KempsvlIU, Kdlam, First 
Colonltl, ^Qr^«, Union 
KempsviUe and PrlMsess Anne 
hlghsehoo^. 

Powell Wins 

George powell, Rm of Mr. 
and Mrs. H. R. Powell of Pun- 
go, had tile Grand Chamidon 
steer at the annual Junior Steer 
Show and sue qnnsored by tiie 
Virginia Beadi and Chesapeake 
Chambers of Commerce. 

The Angttf ^eer, which 
weired 905 &>., soU for $1.02 
per pound. 

Survey Phmned 

Farmers la Vlrgtola Beach 
will be sarv^ed on Uvestodc 
by tiie Virginia Cnqt Reporting 
Service. 



Plaza Breaks Ground I ^raae 

Depends 
On Play 

Studrats in tiU!DraraaIIda# 
at Bayslde High School «1U aii- 
tertain diUdm while earning 
a gxade for their dan. 




Fire Chief B. E. Todd (on 
rostrum above) was amrag 
those who spoke Saturday when 
about 200 persons ignored a 
drizzle and attended the ground- 
breaking for tiie Princess Anne 
Plaza fire station at Rosemont 



Road and S. Plaza Trail. Ifoyor 
Frank A. Dusch turned ttie first 
shovel of eartii for the statfon, 
which will house tiie Princess 
Anne Plaza Volunteer Fire 
Company, now in a small wooden 
building. 




Joseph T. CroasvUte Jr., 
postmaster, said rural mall 
carriers n4 star roete can- 
tractors irttt Mgtai dMrflnthig 
the survqr duntoMthdr routes 
Monday, May 22. 

InformiHoa giflhared will be 
used to eatrilUtft tatlmates of 
this year's prodaetkm of 
calves, spttat PifS» uxl de- 
termine tte matiba of milk 
cows and ddckens oo local 
farms. 



Downing, Kellam Tell 
Future of Education 



Rep. Thomas N. Downing told 
students at Bayslde High Sdiool 
recei^y that the United States 
should not permit ttie world 
situation to cut back or diminish 
efforts for improved educatloo. 

"Educaticm and training are 
vital keys to maintaining 
modem technology," R^. 
Downing said to social stnOes 
students at a special assemUy 



\i 




cHanger 



f\f)f^ff,-> "■ ?> 9 




Install a flameless quck-recoveiy water heatv 
and presto, change. You're automatical^ ^ 
Bible for VEPCOs lowest homewide etectric rato. 
All your electric living will cost wu tess. Call your 
VEPCO autN>rized L«e Better EtectricaWydeater 



or ohirnhv lot m dataNs. And ask him about 
VE^sMOmsMMon aHowsnce. \W0uldn1 
you Mtaal tii« h(M Mt«r your fem^ cmitd use, 

a mi a n ew low ..g:^^ ^^«> 

vmeMiimEcniic AND romrER company 




at wUdi he and State Sen. 
William Kellam spoke on ttie 
future of education in tiie U. S. 
and in Virginia. 

R^ Downing pointed out 
some of tiie raVances in educa- 
tion made by the federal govern- 
ment, induding vocational edu- 
cation grants, grants for higher 
education, the Lltirary Ad for 
constnictlon of new Ubrarles, 
ttie Nattoial Defense Educatloo 
Ad. Economic Opportunities 
Ad and tiie Maiqiower Develop 
meat Training Ad. 

"These refled ti» growing 
concern of the federal govern- 
med for quality educatioa of 
our ycNith," Rep. Downing said. 
'The program will be broadened 
and improved." 

"Whatever we have done for 
education, we have nd done 
«i(»|^" Sen. Kellam said. 
"We are nd a leader In educa- 
tion." 



Sen. Kellam said ttiat ttie 
great«t stride in the iUtaej 
of eduotion today is community 
colleges. 

"They are a part d the 
positive program Virginia has 
initiated to see that every girl 
and boy have the oRiortudty d 
quality education," he said. 

Sen. Kellam also cited 
teachers raises, ttw pddic kin- 
dergarten peofpnja, stde sqi- 
port fbr summer schools, edu- 
eitlonid televlslmi and improved 
retired teadior beneftta. 



BEACH 

25th & Atlantic 



Today Frl. & Sat. 
5/18-19-20 




^"^if-^tJk^ 



5/21-22-23 




^ taThiCloA 
AminnFNln'StSirf 

iKHMOgiMEmM 

Featores; 2-4«e->-M 



BAYNE 

17th & Atlantic 



Today Fit.* 
S/U-»-iO 




Sm. MM. Tom. 
S/».a-2S 




Festa-as: 2-4-«^10 



The students, tau^ by Hogh 
Cqwland, were given ttw ai- 
slipmed of prodaclog a play% 
ttmnselves for ttidr floal graOe. 
1%ey chose a fUry-tale pl(^4n 
a book and added music to it. 

The residt Is 'nVooders of 
Storybook Land" which wlUbe 
presented at 10 a.m. May^B? 
(a repeat performance it2p.m. 
if attendance warreds It) in 
ttie sdiool auditorium. Posters 
will be placed in elementary 
schools. 

Aceordlng to Diane Bellamy, 
who is in charge of puUUctty, 
ttie pUy is suitable for ddldren 
from kindergarten age ttirooi^ 
ttie ftftti grade. Tickets will 
be 10 e^ds. Refreshmeds will 
be served. 

Characters hittieidaylndade 
Capt. Hook, played I7 Tom 
Byers' Bdty Howard as ttie 
white rabbit; Mlndy Martin as 
tiie good fairy and Alice hi 
Wmderlaod; Laurie Martin:^ 
Pinnochlosruce McBeory asne 
Big Bad Wolf; Jamie Kelly as 
Smee and Happy; Betty Anderson 
as Little Red Rldli« Kood and 
Show White; Unda Dexter as 
ttie witch and Tiger Iity;E^e 
Mazzanti as Billy; LuraSwen- 
son as Betty and Diane Bellamy 
as Peter Pan. 

Seniors Receive 
Scholarships 

Two adtolarddps have been 
awarded to Cox H^ School 
seniors by the SbdtonPark Ele- 
mentary S^od PTA. 

The $100 scholarships were 
given to Kathleen E. Lewis, 
daof^er (rf Lt. Col. and Mrs. 
Earl N. Lewis of n2S Jhek 
Frod Rd., and Jolm S. Adkls- 
son, SOD a(llr.aDdMrs.lii»race 
C. AdUssoo d 5053 Lord Fdtoo 
La. 

The«:holarshipaareawarded 
amnally in the name d Gladys 
H. Manshall, a former teadMr 
d Am sehod. to Ugfrfttfaaol 
seoion 1^ tave atte^M 
SheltaiPark. 

Jaycees 
To Install 

New Virginia Beadi Jaycee 
officers will be Installed at a 
banqud and dance May 26 d 
Shore Drive bm begltoiag d 
6 p.in. 

Bob Stanton was recotly 
eleded presldot for 1967-68. 
Otiier new officers are Mld»y 
H^ea, flrd vice i^'esidait; Don 
Kern, second vice presided; 
L. D. Flnley m, secretary; 
Dale BimsoB, treasurer. 

Bayne Named 
To Study Group 

Fire Chid E. B. Bayne' of 
Virginia B«ich Bovm^ was 
recMtty appdnted to ttie stde 
committee studying Fire Ser- 
vice Traidng. 

The committee was reqoaded 
by Gov. Mills Godwin to stn^y' 
ttie need and advlsaUltty |«r 
ereding a Fire Service Trato- 
iag IMvlsioo under a Slate de- 
partmoit la fhclllttes owned and 
codroUed by tiie Stde. 



Willinmsburq'' 

Wedgewood 



STREETCAR 
NAMED 
DESIRE 



lijursday. Mav 18, 1967 



fo r;/'ifvf/rAs 



r 1 . . M . • M Ti 



Boy Collects Bugs for 



The VJrginig Beach Sun 



Pag 



e3 




When 11-year-old Ted 

FellovM found a ground-tound 

crow in a wooded area, he did 

jrlttt almost amr boy would do-- 

^ Inutfed tor bu|$ to feed It, 

nan tamed it 

b Ted's case, he ran across 
the crow in Qie woods near his 
home on Klrkwood Lane In Vir- 
ginia Beach. His father, Cmdr. 
Robert E. Pellowes, is a Navy 
Pilcrt who so(» will be going 
aboard the USS Randolph. 

"I thought it was a havic at 
first," Qie hoy said as he ex- 
plained seeing the crow in a 
ditch, flopping dtxNit. "Then he 
•tarted going away from me, 
aiid hawks aren't afraid." 

Althmi^ Ted was not aware 
of it, he lives in, or near one 
of ttie residential areas here 
designated as state bird 
asnctuaries. 

After quieting Qie fli^ing 
crow with the shirt off his back, 
ttie boy "looked for bugs to 
feed him, but all I could find 
was a worm." The crow now 
eats lots of "roly polys," Ted 
said. 

"He coold fly just a few feet 




Newfound Friends 

Ted Fellowes with crow. iSun Photo) 



when I found him, and now he 
files 20 feet and likes to pick 
up shiny things." 

Last we^end, Ted was a hit 
with boys around his age in the 
neighborhood, and one of them 
arranged a school debut for the 
crow at Thalia Elementary this 



week. 

What happens if the crow 
wants to fly away when it is 
well? 

"If he stays witti me, I'U 
be glad. If be doesn't, 1 hope 
he finds food for himself," Ted 
said resolutely. 



Batchelder Named Scholar 



Tom, a sailor at Norfolk Conference award as best line- 
Academy, plans on majoring in ^^"^ °° football team, co-editor 
phll060|4iy at Princeton and in- <>' school literary magazine, 
tends on a career as a college ^^^ ^^^ member, class of- 
profMSor. ficer and student council 

member. 



His many honors and activi- 
ties include four years on the 
lK»or roll, presid^tt of Ars 
Medica Society, co-caj^ain of 
tbe varsity track team, All- 

Operatta 
To Play 

May 18-20 

Gilbert and ^Ittvan's oper- 
etta, "The Yeoman Of The 
Goard", wUl be presented by 
the Norfolk Savoyards May 18, 
19 and 20 at tlie Blair Junior 
High School auditorium. 

The local gn»9, organised in 
Wl» ranmer iA 1964, is devoted 
to the presentatioo and per- 
petnatioo of tte worics of Sb- 
William Gilbert and Sir Arthur 
SnlUvan. "The Yeomen", re- 
poted to be the personal favor- 
ite of the famed British team, 
ms written by Gilbert in an 
attramt to pacify Sullivan who 
was tired of composing music 
for operettas dealing with 
to|»y-turveydom and fiiries. 

The Savoyards' annual qning 
prodndkn is directed byChar- 
les Oliver and produced by 
Charles Bdl The show will 
begin A 8:30 p. m. accompanied 
tqr a fttl orchestra. Titieteare 
available at the door at 12.00 
i»r adidts and |1.00 for yraqg 
people under 18. 



All National Merit Scholars 
and appreciable numbers of 
sponsored Merit Scholars are 
diosen by a selection oommit- 
tee formed of college and sdwo l 
SBBSBSSsaSBBil 



Grads 

(From Page 1) 



The two gradu^ons on June 
9 wUl be Bayside and Cox. 

School Supt. Frank Cox will 
be the principal speaker at 
Bayside. Hie program, for 
about 200 graduates, wiU begin 
at 8 p. m. in the gymnasium. 
Kathy Kerr is valedictorian and 
Ttmya Carter, salnt^otlan. 

The baccalMreate program 
will be at 7 p. m. in the aud- 
itoriunu 

Cox graduation, with 344 can- 
dMates for diplomas, will be 
held at 8 p. m. in Cox Stadium. 
Dr. Bernard Boyd, professor 
fA religion at die University of 
North Carolina, will be the 
j^eaker. Resa Gury is valed- 
ictorian and Susanna Athey, 
sahitatorian. A reckon for 
parents<^»nd graduates will 
fbUow. " 

Rev. Roland Melody of St. ' 
■Pius X Catholic Church inNor-^\, 
folk will speak at Qie 4:30 p. m. 
baccalaureate ceremonies in 
the stadium. 



fEEUWEN Bros. 




IT'S NOT TOO LATE TO CHANGE 

THAT BUKNED LOOK 

PLANT NOWII 

Pbeiia U$ Today at 587-3469 



SIUU CMFT 
WAMIIfi 




Aa o boot tmrm, you can ovoid the obvknit "pertft 
of iIm mo." There an tuddsn booting hazards, 
hewvver, thcM you con't predict: fin, coliiibn, 
liWttfMrfertien Occidents, cmd thsft. ^ir agency is 
equ^ped lo provide you with a I forms of inland 
and onm morine imuranca. Call us for details. 



iiTNA CASVALTY I SWnY COMPANY 
JtarttaN. CmectKst 




tMACMaUMtv 



KELLAM- EATON 

Imurance Comgnmy 



imrAcncAVL 



mOM 4»-f Ml 



officials skilled 
selection. 



in academic 



Thomas H. Batchelder, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. David H. 
B^chelder of 1161 Cedar Point 
Dr., has won a Marshall Field- 
World Book Year Book Merit 
Scholarship in nationwide com- 
petitt(Hi. 



Hospitality 

House 

Reopens 

Hospitality House opened this 
week at a new location at 27th 
Street ami Ocean Front. 

Hospitality House, a place 
for service men to relax away 
from home, is sponsored by 
the Virginia Beach Ministerial 
Association and supported by 
the United Fund. Last summer 
it operated at the old Virginia 
Beach Hospital which has since 
been reopened. 

A large crowd is expected 
this summer because of the good 
location. Rev. Dickson Taylor, 
president of the Ministerial As- 
sociation, said. Also at Uie in- 
formal opening were Chaplain 
Gordon Griffin, Algy Cohen who 
helped organize the house last 
summer and State Sen. William 
kellam. 

Facilities include lockers for 
the men. The building will be 
used for this summer only, then 
torn down. • 

League Elect$ 
New Officers 



The newly formed Lake Smith 
Terrace CivicAssociation 
elected officers at the monthly 
meeting held recently at Bay- 
side Presbyterian Church. 

The officers elected to serve 
the initial year are J. W. King, 
president; W. H. Towers, vice 
president; W. R. Barnes, treas- 
urer; and Mrs. W. B. Wood, 
secretary. 



A fghan for Mayor 




Mrs. Beverly Hides and Mrs. 
Julius W. Lamm, representing 
the Virginia Beach Boroi^h 
Volunteer Fire Department's 
Ladies Auxiliary, formally pre- 
sented a colorful af(^an to 



Mayor Frank A. Dusch at the 
fire station recmtly. The 
uudliary presented the gift in 
memory of Virginia H. Bayne, 
late wife of Fire Chief E. B. 
Bayne. 



irr ''^ REACH - Rtfi HT AT tup wgACH* 

ON THE OCEAN FRONT 
lit Str0«f & Atlantic Avenue — Virginia fieach 



OPENS FOR 1967 SEASON 

FRIDAY, MAY 26 



lANY NiW 



wMiJMmgi vMMk 




FANTASTIC! 



BUT 

SEEING 
IS 

BELIEVING 




G E X Food Market features a unique 
pricing policy that assures you of 
savings .... week in and week out 
. . . month in and month out . . . and 
every time you shop. 

We call itthe "WALL-TO- 
WALL LOW PRIC^" program . . . 

OUR MEMBERS CALL IT 
TERRIFIC!! 



HERE ARE SOME EXAMPLES OF 
WALL TO WALL LOW PRICES! 

SOLID HEAD LETTUCE each %9i 



6REEN SHAPPED BEANS 
FLORIDA FANCT CORN 






'«««••••••«, ,4^,< 



lb. 19^ 

4 EARS 29<^ 



FLORIDA 



GRAPEFRUIT or ORANGES 5lb.BAG39i 



MHy FMsh FroiM V*g«taUM 

Breccelll Sp«ars 8 oz. PKG. 

L«aff Spinach 10 oz. PKG. 

CoulHlawor 8 oz. PKG. 

Cr—n P«as lo oz. PKG. 

Baby Lima Boons g oz. PKG. 

Cut Com 10 oz. PKG. 



FOR 



FOUR FISHERMAN FISH STICKS i4.z.pkg.49^ 




■«wuiiD j 
(SlRloii, 

I^OUlio - 

Swift's Fully Cooked ^^^^^^^H^flBBli 

PICNICS ib.37^ ~~ 

FROSTT MORN FRANKS. ... .. 12 oz. pkg. 43^ 

FRESH CUT BEEF LIVER ib. 39< 

* EVERY CUT OF MEAT SOLD AT 
G-E-X is .."EXTRA VALUE TRW 

This mMns that ollvACtss fat and 
bont art rtmovod befort wtiqhingll 

You'll never find contests, games, loss leaders, tie-in d^ls or stamps at tte G E X Food MukiU to- 
stead G E X gives our members the ben^t of savii^ achieved by big volume selling, Cut tomover 
and efficient operation. 

ifl^lPJi/ FOOD MARKET — 

11] t^ms TT w The Ihiine of toreach... 

'Wall fn Wal' '^^ *** ^^'^^ °''^- 

o "'™7j™"SJ|pp., AT CBNESE CORKER 





A'O ('/V^lt 



^n if^r 



•ittLttifi 



rtirt\tm 



c 






Our City's Future 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, Moy 18, iW^ 



^ Jhft Virginia Metropolitan 
fj^Qi Study Comnfiisslon came 

BXmHth soffio thought, prqi^'oking 
Ns In a report early this 



We agree, particularly with 
points nfKide by the com- 
l^lsslon, headed by Df. T. 
tpMir shall Kcrtin Jr.: 

^Ij/'. . . . The quality of VI rgln- 
llf t metropol itan areas nKist be 
dfpmatically improved. If solu- 
0rts to the growing problems 
m not achieved while they are 
|f manageable dimensions, ul- 
iihMrte solution may become im- 
iNitsible/' 

'f' Settling Suspicion 



*'lt ^^Id rt^ be assumed. 
howevei*V that o large area will 
necessarily solve problems 
more effectively than a small 
area, or that by making two 
local ft ies into one locality any 
magic will occur. A local gov- 
ernment can be too large as 
well as too small.*^ 



Vtfe portlcularly, particularly 
like that last sentence. Virginia 
Beach is an emerging city of 
the future, and cooperation with 
out sister cities Is better than 
consol idation. No more bigness, 
please. 



^ ^or quite some time, a few 
liiidlviduals, press reports and 
ffUhiors put Mr. Richard S. 
^oJland, highway commission- 
flFi in the middle of a contro- 
versy Involving that nebulous 
i^rase, "conflict of Interest.** 
> It Is a phrase which sharply 
f^stions the integrity of a- 
flilDlic official. Since each man 
hde his own definition of what 
^e phrase means, it can at 
times be a vicious tool for a 
pirson's enemies. 
. In the case of Mr. Holland, 
pilblic suspicions were aroused 
In regard to the integrity of 
)firginia*s highway operations, 
as well as the Individual. 



Counselor V. R. Shackelford's 
recent report on em investiga- 
tion he made Into the Holland 
case (see Sun Report on this 
page for excerpts), should set- 
tle the suspicions. It bocks up 
the confidence Mr. Holland's 
friends had In him- -a confi- 
dence which the Sun shored. 

During the controversyi the 
commissioner continued hi sap- 
pointed duties— looking out fOr Home in Ballylinn Shores. 
southeastern Virginia and Its 
highway needs. The needs are 
readily apparent and will change 
as growth continues. 

Mr. Holland Is now doing his 
task with restored public con- 
fidence and support. 




Sun Report 

Investigation Clearij 
Holland of Charges ^ 

The Sate Highway Commission recently concluded an ij^ 
vestig:a|ton of alleged coitfttct of interest on ttie part of Rldiard4 
Holland, lunbUc Di^rict (»mmissioDer fromVii^|niaB^ch,i^ 
rifli-asvd Voluminous reports to the press, with e^blts. 

Here are quoted conclusions from the report whi^ V, ![ 
Shackelford Jr., counsel for a three-man committee limed w 
thi' highrjy commission for the investigation, presented ear^ 
this'iiiunth; 

-'The investigation was requested by Mr. Holland aftefcertiji 
eonflid of interest charge; appeared in the press ia ^ Morf^ 
Virginia Beach^ area. The particular areas wU^ iMve beijii 
iuvestigated involve alleged dealings and stock ownership ^ 
Richard S. Holland in four corporations, Point-O-Vlew, be^ 
Toden Holding Curporation, Avalon Hills, Iik., a«l'|«paiii 
Realty Corporation, and the business relationship betmMl 
Richard S. Holland and E. V. Williams Co., Inc. wA sub* 
sidiaries 



• • • • 



Relationships 



MacDontUd Road's North End 

Old Brick Posts, Water Chestnut, Oaks and Cedars Once Marked 
Entrance to a Doctor's Estate; Now Enhance the James M. Whiley 

(Sun Photo) ' ^-^ — ^ 



"The relationship of Richard S. Holland with Toden Holdiit 
Corporation, Avalon Hills, Inc., and Sequoia Realty Corporatloli 
has been investigated, and the facts developed to date do not 
indicate any impropriety on the part of Mr. Holland . . . 

"Mr. Holland was formerly a stockholder, director aadofficer 
of Toden Holding Corporation, but he sold his stock la ttis 
corporation to E. V. Williams Co., Inc. in 1964 in a Bormal 
business transaction which had no bearing on the allalrs d 
the State Highway O^rtment and which did not invc^TC aid 
confUct of interest on Mr. Holland's part. Since tlien he iM 
not bent a stockholder, director or officer of Toden Ad<Ha| 
Corporation, and no evidence has been presented or fond io 
indicate any business dealings between Mr. Holland and that 
company since he sold his stock .... 

The business relationship between Richard S. Hdluid and 
E. V. Williams Co., Inc., and its sidsidiarles las also lieen 
investigated. £. V. Williams Co., Inc.. is one of ttK largest 
rM ^buik ifay con tra^re In^tte Norfolk>-Vl^^ Bcaciif 





There has been fuss of late 
about some unusually high April 
bills received by a handful of 
hdfneowners in Princess Aime 



Plaza Bills Pop 

We hope billing improves. 




1 4P* '^llait^^' a meter 
rmer j^ofed by unlder-estl- 

mdtlng, at his own risk, for the 
fht^ee previous months. Or.per- 
h<ips we should say ex-meter 
irdoder, since Vepco' stop exec- 
utive says the reader is no 
longer reading for Vepco. 
i The fuss made a lot of grist 
foi* the news mill, opportunity 
<tor politicians and a lot of ver- 
bal voltage fired in Vepco' s 
direction. 



Wonder what would have hap- 
pened If the hapless home- 
owners, when th«y received 
their ' reportedly low gas bills 
^rior to Aprn, woufd have 
queried their neighbors then 
about the bills that didn't seem 
right? 

If ours seemed too low. we 
would have called Vepco to get 
the situation straight befbre our 
budget went zip, zowie, bam. 
But then we would have been 
happier, like the heating-oil 
dealers are today over the 
Vepco incident. 



Answer the Call 



When fire threatens a home, 
business, woodi or farm in our 
city, some men break out of 
their work, relaxation or fun to 
answer the call. 

When disasters— whether by 
storm or other causes— occur 
within Virginia Beach's 300- 
pltjs square miles, some of the 
lame men are on the scene 
again. 

They are not the curious. 
Not the thrill seekers, or the 
iragedy chasers. They are the 
volunteer firemen- -14 com- 
panies or departments in all. 
; While some have only fire 
ifighting equipment, others 
operate rescue boats, ambu- 
lonces and the like. 

Thirteen of those volunteer 

units, as most of the city's 

residmits know by now, are 

Conducting a May- long drive for 
♦•i... 

I 



'Most Obliging' 

Dear Editor: 

On Sunday, May 7, during the 
thunderstorm, a large tree was 
blown across my house. 

A gmtleman from the Plaza 
Rescue Squad stopped by and 
surveyed the damage. He im- 
mediately called the Plaza Vol- 
unteer Fire Department in and 
, within a oiatter of minutes, ifaet 
, tmA file tree down, neatly s^ed 
and stadced. They a^ placed 
a temporary patch over the 
hole in my roof. While these 
men were working, cutting down 
ttie tree, a policeman came to 
the front door to offer assis- 
tance. (He had beard the call 
on his radio). 

I do not know the names of 
ttiese gentlemen, but I wish to 
ptddically thank them for their 
them for Qieir bard work and 
kindness. 

On several occasions pre- 
viously, our family has had need 
of Plaza Rescue Squad's am- 
tnilance service and thev ^ere 
most obliging. 

Above all, everyone should 
support their local rescue 
squad and fire department. 
These men are truly selfless. 
Sincerely, 
(Mrs.) Laurel B, Perry 

Incredible? 

Dear Editor: 

1 read your paper with detach- 
ment and amusement . . . es- 
pecially about the local politics. 



funds. They ask from each 
family at least a penny a day 
($3.65 a year). 

The fourteenth volunteer de- 
partment Is in Virginia Beach 
Borough which helps paid fire- 
men In that resort borough. 
Those volunteers will have a 
fund drive in the near future, 
anji the Virginia Beach Rescue 
Squad— on independent volun- 
teer unit— also conducts its own 
drive later. 

As for the 13 volunteer or- 
ganizations which stretch from 

o" Knotts Island to Chesa- 
peake Beach on the north, and 
from Davis Corner on the west 
to Seatack on the eost, they 
need your help now. Give It to 

them cheerfully, ond you will ^ ^i^ matters. AbsaJom did not mention 

Sleep easier. Someday, If mis- ^^"^^ ^"^'^ ^'^ ^°'"''"- *""'"" "• 



The current campaign . .. 
charges, counter charges, etc. 
. . . seems incredible. But 1 
sunx)se it's all rather typical 
of small town politics. 

To those like me, who are 
in this area because of the Navy 
and are lookii^ forward to leav- 
ing after a few years, it makes 
no difference who wins. For we 
know it will really only matter 
to th« candidates aaitheir close 
friers. i 

But let Oiem lave die^ fUn. 

Rick Hartman 

On Democracy 

Dear Editor: 

The freedom of speech guar- 
anteed to us by ttie Constitirtion 
of the United States is fbunded 
on an old and often quoted idea: 

"I disagree with what you 
say. but I will defend to death 
your right to say it." 

Several ni^its ago, on TV, 
I saw former Governor Wal- 
lace attempt to address agroi^ 
of students at Dartmouth Uni- 
versity. Most of them obviously 
wanted to hear what he had to 
say. But a handful of negro 
students shouted loudly and con- 
tinuously, refusing to let him 
speak. 

1 recall when I attended the 
University of Pennsylvania 
some years ago, we were ad- 
dressed by a speaker so ultra- 
liberal in his thinking, so ex- 
treme left in his i4eology, and 
so forceful in his presentation, 
* the net result was pure sedition. 



Invited 

The VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
welcomes letters to the edi- 
tor. All will be printed when 
space permits. Each letter 
must be signed and include 
address of the writer, but only 
Ihe nanie will be published. 
Letters are invited on all 
subjects. 

Jd*^ i'flX III- 

Even so, we politely listened 
to what he had to sajr.He was 
never interrupted, shouted 
down, and no one cried out artille 
he spoke. 






Whether, or not one agrees 
with Mr. Wallace is beside the 
point. If our democracy means 
anything at all he certainly IS 
entitled to speak, and be court- 
eoiKly heard. 

Although I am one of those 
who has loi% championed for the 
negro, I retain no sympathy 
whatever for anyone com- 
plaining about an inequality of 
rights, who at the same time, 
by force and intimidation, if you 
Iflease, refuses to extend to 
others the very same rights for 
which he clamors. 

The overzealous negro has 
much less to fear from the 
"old guard" right than he does 
from the patriotic indqwndent 
who will oppose him wherever 
and whenever necessary to pre- 
vent his destroying our stand- 
ante of democracy. 

Mr. James D. Parker 



and has its offices oo South Military Hl^iway . . . next to I 
offices of A. Wrenn & Sons. Inc.. of which Mr. RoUnd is 
presld«it. A. Wreim & Sons, Inc.. is in tlie buioess of sellfaig 
truck bodies, hoists, air brakes and parts, and has for jPMrs 
dealt with road contractors in the Norfolk-Virginia Beach 
area. 

Business Volume 



"A breakdown of the volume of business between A. Wrenn 4 
Sons. Inc. and E. V. Williams Co., Inc.. and its snbsldlarlii 
was obtained from A. Wrenn & Sons. Inc., andflroBi E. V. 
Williams Co., Inc.. coverli^ die years 1962-66 indoslve . . . Tkt 
figures ftn-ni^ied by these ccanpanies do not refled anytltfai 
other than normal business activities Iwtween tbe two oom- 
pauies . . . The fkct that after Us appointment to iiie Rl^iwajr 
Commission, he continued to sell to road contractors in itte 
normal operation ot Us business does not. in myofiinhNi. 
constitute a Conflict of intere^ on Us part .... 

p„n .t'%»?^fiU»?4 becamf. a memjjw, ot thf 8lat« Hlshwi|,Cfyn- 
i^ioni^ Oft February ^ 1962. .Tte Ui^wi^ i}cp^rtiB^.a|k 

. ^ly as jDecember 1959. had conducted studies of pciilmir 
bufes for a new Uffhway between NcMblk attl Vlrglnit B^ck. 
irtiich had been made puldlc and wUch bad been given liMn 
coverage in the Norfolk newspapers ... All property values li 
the area were undoubtedly affected by Ms, bat Uiere to no 
evidence ttiat the value of the Overholt firm was any more 
affected by this than other properties ia the gneral aret. . . GB 
the otber hand, there is some evidence to die effect diit flM 
pnpertf acquired by Boint View. tac.. weuld have bea )nst 
as valBti)]e and pc^sibly more valn^le. if die toll road lid 
t>een located in such a manner as to run near bat not across tte 
Overlrald property ... 



Toll Road 



Campaign 'Words* Fly 



The campaign scrap among Democrats for 
die July U primary nominations picked up 
some steam in recent days, *ith key attention- 
getting words like "secret" and "charge" 
getting some play. 

Richard R. Absalom, United candidate who 
mants John V. Fentress' job as Circuit Cwirt 
clerk, said there should be laws to keep 
City Council from having "secret sessions" 



fortune falls, you will bethank- 
ful they can help you. 



f, 

♦ 

• 



About Mr. Wallace 

Seems that cocky guy, George Wallace of Alabama. made 
a hit of ^rts when he waved the flag (as we all should do at 
times) in prose in the Old Dominion's capltol city in recent 
days. 

Hello, George. As you have noticed, Virginia's adminis- 
tration is well ctieod on shifting from federal to state 
responsibility, and without serious racial strife. 



'•••••••■•••••>•■•■•••••••••••< 



**•■**•••••••••••••■•• ••••••••••••••••••«•■•• •«••«•««• 



Phillips, who opposes his ex-boss. Revenue 
Commissioner Ivan D. U$pp, joined next day 
in Absalom's ctorus. 

jyMmKm. 
MpooFii 

Meanwhile, the scrap between City Treas- 
urer V. A. Etheridge of the Unlteds and 
Howard R. Merrill of die Administration Team 
flared up «1th some rq)lays and a mw charge. 

MerrUl said investigation of a rumor "re- 
v«ded" Edieridge, one of his deputire (C. E. 
I^n Jr.) ani E. T. Catoi m. running for 
die ^te Seiate on tiM United side. w«'e 
tovolved In what was called the Mame Cor- 
poradon in 1966, and it figured in a reajni^. 

Etterk^ and Caton had Uptoa r^v^ent 
dielr latere^ In ot^r to Mte dieir tovrtve- 
ffl^, Merrill charged. 



Caton and Etheridge botii denied hav^ any 
personal interest in such a corporation. 



Some other candidates broke into the press 
In recent <tiys. Del. Willard J. Moody, of 
Portsmouth, runtiihg for one of three state 
senate seats also sought by Sen. Willlaln P. 
Kellamj Sen. William Hodges of Chesapeake 
and Ca^m, tad a "kick-off meeting inPorts- 
■mouth. 

Josejrtj Gawrys, running for the House of 
Delegates, Said he, Caton and B. R. Middl^n 
(also of the United?) favor giving retired 
military personnel a' break on state income 
taxes. 

Andre Etpns, a United man running for 
commonwealth's srttorney against the Admtals- 
traUor^s Ofea B. Pickett, said he would Ute 
to see Vliflnia Beach grand juri« , meet 
every iBonth, instead of once every two months. 
He clailned »ome persons charged with crimes 
are uH getting a "spf^ trial." 

L. aiar|#s Burli^, House of Deletes 
(andi^te (» the ^kntnistratioa tickM wtt 
Kellamand Kranett WUtehurst (House <»idi- 
date) ndn'tmail in any press release lut 
week, 

Paul Sitlon, AdmlMstmion man tor dty 
sergetql; Htm E. Marr, die Ineanlwnt. and 
Robert L. terrlngtoi^ Mepadent^eMdaned 
ioi^ about tte-€^S Aieir quest for vvAes. 



"It would seem diat Mr. Holland was indiscreet and diowed 
a lack of good judgmeirt in becoming involved InaclOMly 
heki land deveic^mmit corporation wldi officers of a Iwft 
road omtracting organization, for die porpose of davetopiac 
and sellbig a tract of land which wouUl inevitaUybaaflaclM] 
by die boikilng of die toll road. The ikd that die eact Joetttoa 
of Ote toU rood had not been offiddljr detmniBad doaa not 
really alleviate die situation, as Mr. Holland nost IwNl kaomi 

diat die road would pass near, if not. diroogli die property. 

"Even dnog^ ttis may have been <»mnion kaowtMse. tt 
might weU qipear in die eyes of the general poUtte Oi^ Mr. 
Holland may have us«l Inside InformatkMi to Us advanl^e 
and to die advantage of die con»ration of which he was a slo^ 
holder. Actually, die evldoKse does not indicate dwt Mr. Oiltattl 
used Us posidon, or information peculiarly availaUe to Un as 
a m«nber of die »ate Highway Commission, for Us own bsneUt 
or that of any corporadon in wUch he had an Merest.'* 

Committee View 

The diree-man committee, i^ipointed by die State Highway 
Comntlssion to make die inv^tigatlcMi Holland requested. aiM 
in Its report on Shackelford's rqjort: * 

"Since receipt of die rqnrt die committee has cMsbterttl 
die matter thoroughly and as a result of such ctnsltoatloa 
£s of the opinion that Mr. Holland hasnotbeengnilfyof any 
conflict of Interest or vltdated die confU<^ <a int«^ p^lefy 
previously adopted by die Highway Commission on May 88, Ht8. 
in his relationship widi Toden Hoidi^ Corpwi^oo (^ MfllO' 
View, bic, nor in a reported relattonsUp wldiAvak» HlUa. toe. 
and Setpwia Realty Corporatlwu" 



The Sk^i Highway Coipmission Aosed the case. 



VNtOtMAMAOIMN 
3101 PadNc AvwiU VlifMs leM^ 
Tilsphons. ^U^m% 

IIACH niHiSHINO eCWCNM' 



rh«V]r0nt«BsaehSgnl» 
day at 3T08 H^kiJmmm 
n|«» third ctou postaga^M 
li^ta. Mall all shar^ si •< 




HM a 





1^. $18 



dMHMl 



^-^-^■'t-*- — —' 



^m 



Thurtday, May 18, 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 




Can B e Business- Like Agency 

To Open 



Page 




This Is How.,. 

Mrs. Barbara Lewis instructs her class on tlie best way to get a- 
long with fellow employees. 



"Pe^le today spend forfunes 
<» deoorttUog Uieir offices, and 
ttiey want employees to be briglit 
and bMk nice too," eiqdalned 
Mra. Barbara Lewis as the 
basis ol a clarm course being 
(^ned lor tlie first tine at 
Princess Anne Business 
College. 

"IfQBt people thinic of models 
irtm yon say 'charm oourae'/' 
said Mrs. Lewis. "But these 
are business girls, not profes- 
sioaal models, and charm is 
tai4^ like any odier course." 

Sba saU that the main pur- 
^MLto to "tdce an aveage 
^rTand make hw good look- 
lag." The coarse, ttdiicb bms 
fb«r t«it Inota, iacladw social 
and bulness et^ioctte, basic 
nake<q>, wardrobe planning and 



"Most of the students are 
right out of Ugh school, and 
they don't have proper business 
wardrobes," Mrs. Lewis said. 

"We stress fashion but In 
moderation— not fadklish or in 
poor taste. We remind them that 
ttoy will probably be iitfer- 
viewed by persons of dMir par- 
ents' generation." 



New 
Job 



t 



H. A. Card 

Harry A. Card, manager oi 
Pembndce Mall (rfflces of Sea- 
board Citiiens Natkmal Bank 
iiuc* 1966, hii )oliMdJliiibo*s 

^Jt, C. as sues manager. He 
aasmned bis new duties liiy 1. 

Card has been active here 
with the VirginU Beach Cham- 
ber of Commerce, serving on 
the board of directors as a 
member of the Chamber's Re- 
tail Trade and Contact Com- 
mittees, and more recent^, as 
chairman of ttie State Legisla- 
ture Committee. 

He has also served as |»>esi- 
drat of the Virginia Beach hi- 
du^rial Devekvment Coo^; 
OB the board of directors and 
u assi^taitf tmsnror of the 
Peodirofce MallShopplagCeot«r 
MerdianiB AssoclatloBi and as 
vice iHresldeot of the Tidev^er 
Chapter of the American In- 
sdtote of Banking. 

He has been a freqneirt guest 
lecturer at Norfolk and Virginia 
Beadi M»fc scho(^ on the sub- 
Ject of perstmal finance. 




A lieateoairt commander in 
tte Coart QauA Reserve, Card 
Is amendwroftteMavalAfiidrs 
Comntfttee of the Reserve Of- 
icwt' Association of the Iteited 



Q. I am 74 and a reeeitt 
widow. Forty years ap> my hus- 
band and I bought a 20-acre 
randi in California for $2,500. 
We made many inqHrovemeots, 
such as levelling the land and 
putting domi a well and pump 
for irrigatiim. The land la now 
worth $45,000 and 1 have a 
chance to sell it. Can you give 
me aiqr klea of the income tax 
I would have to pay. 

A. You are considerteg 
maUhg a vert sMeaMe trans- 
actlpii find I ^^^^ iM you. 
odi^t an gttbniey, a taxi^- 
ialist or your bank nianagerlbr 
his advice. TbeyHl noto^hdp 
you conhid die transaction cor- 
rectly, but will poiirt Old any 
possilde tax savings. 

Q. I am ^, in business for 
myself and invest regularlytaia 
mutual flmd whldi I "buy nd 
forget about." My intention is to 
let die investment ride, possibly 
25 years. Am I correct indoing 
diis? 

A. The mutual ftand yon 
m«itlon has a good record for 
die last 10 yMTs. However, any 
organiatioa is s^Ject to 
diaage from time to ttme and 
I woubi suggest that you review 
its perfbraance every two or 
diree years, comparing it with 
Standard & Poor's Industrials, 
Just to make sure it is maia- 
taining its pa^ record. 

1 am a firm believer in di- 
versificatioD and think as you 
continue yumr investmei^ that 
you should branch oirt iirto one 
or more addittoittl ttaids, Of 
else buy good grade secoritlss 
Ml your own* 

You are young ^oo^ to pro- 
fit handsomely from wtat you 
would learn by hel{rfag to form 
and opente an investment dub. 
y/M you learn diere wldi your 
4 10 to $20 a month investments 



Annual Outing 

Wm Be May 24^J^^^z Cr °" 



Mrs. Levis said the class 
also stresses propet posture 
and carriage— another problem 
area widi teenage girls. 

Mems such as gossip and 
friction between employees. 

Girhs are also taught how to 
get along wldi didr fellow em- 
ployees, and how to handle |Hro- 

"There's almost always a 
troublemaker in any office." 

Classes are held in a large 
room with mirrors covering 
two walls. IndodAl is a set (tf 
rtain on which to practice 
posture. Classes are deUb- 
eritely tiipt inairio flfls chn 
i^eeeive indlvktaal attention. 

Teenage girls also oitenteve 
poor eating UMIi, Mrs. Lewis 
polnled oat. Thi bourse covers 
praetieal ootrltton so Oiat sto- 
deals can leani int^per eating 
habits, and overwel^ girls 
ooD'lose weight gradually. 

As Mrs. Lewis summed i^ 
die dass, "Yoo sboald see die 
btfbre and after pictures." 

City, 

CofC 
Awarded 

The City of Virginia Beach 
and dieVirglnUBeachChaBdwr 
<d Commerce recelvsd ttie O- 
eean Hiway Assodatios's 20- 
Year Award ^ the groa|>'s33rd 
anmal mectbig at Wrl(tfitsvlUe 
Beach, N.C. recently. 

Mrs. Lanra Lambe, who di- 
rects Am Ofy of VirginU Beach 
ad v ettls l t uA prtMlc relattoas 
program^ rsedved an sward on 
behalf el Ite City and Chaolber 
of C<miBerce in recopltloo of 
twenty cooseortive years of, 
community-level swpport to the 
Ocean Riway AnMdatioa. 

Tbe 130 qittrterly prise en- 
tries lodged in die $5,000 O- 
cean Hiwqr Photo Coirtest in- 
eloded a third place i^ise 
wlimer soboltted by John B. 
Gravatt of VlifWa Beadu Gra- 
vatt's pboto of TryoB Palace at 
Mew B«a, N.C. wiU enter die 
grand prise competlttoo at die 
eadofdiel99feeiitest. 

Among dMseattMdliv die an- 
nual meeting from Virgliila 
Beadi were: Henry N. Cattdian 
Richard S. Holland, Ed Joyner, 
Mrs. Luan Lambe, Mr. and 
Mra. George Leary, Mrs. Julia 
Nelms, Mrs. Lucy Trafton, 
Warroi Tbode, Miss Annetta 
Ware, Miss Gerrie Jounell, 
and Mr. and Mra. Fred Brink- 
man. 



The deadline for reservfttms 
for tte Chandier of Commerce 
Ammal Outing is Friday, May 19. 

The Outtng, to be hdd at 
Akio Farms Wedneday, May24, 
at 4:30 p.m. will inetate hum 
ndng, golf driving eoote^ 
hmrse dioes, batt andHdncast- 
li« CMrtest, live ntortalnment 
and mllttary dls|di^ {flu a 
piotf c huffrt. 

AkIo Farms is on London 
Bridge Road. Tickets are $2.50. 

Scouts to Have 
Leader Training 

An estimated 200 Boy Scouts 
irtU attend a >aKir Isade- 
tnlalng Sitarday and Sondiy, 
Miqr M-a, at an Oceana cu^- 
slte. 

A sootft spokesman said tUs 
Is dMcdy jai^^ leader trtfn- 
Ing program schemed dtfs 
year. Regidratlon dosed Iby 

a. 

Sun Short 



■I 



C(wtrary to 
bdiave, tte 
Brtdge-Tlmn^'s 
vttlii tte mm 
Beach. 



of Virgin 



9 WAYS WHEAT & CO.. INC.. 
SERVES TIDEWATER INVESTORS 



1. RESEARCH • fiekl rqwrto, Uidustry surv^, 
mt^dhly market letters, wpoi news fladies and 
e(Aipi^r research. 

2. INVESTMENT BANKING - ralsli« money for cor- 
portfe«Ucato. 

3. CORPORATE FINANCE - durough mergers, stock 
(Serines and many odier Mrvices, we swve die 
corpor^oo and its exeoittves. 

4. BOND SPiClALBTS • In tax-free mnaicipal and 

5. OTC NET MARKEIS - malidained in maqr liiai 
and regional seemrltlM. 

6. MUTUAL FUNDS • a oonvntfeot InvestmeM ve- 
hide for maiqr inveitors? 

7. (XIDERS •exeratedonauexdiangesanddMOTC 
market. 

I. FOUR tew YORK CCMWESPONDENTS - for more 

tilm$tn eodimier sarvie^ 
9. OTRtR • pmrlfoUo revlem, (^ ^"oe^dag, 

saMcesftag, deetivdc qB(^ swvtees, pate and 

calls. 

Wtami & Copinp. 

IS SHOEM AftCAOf, NoaroiK, VA. irsie 



ffU) w».«w 



»«( 



May 26 



Construction uf Virginia 
Btach's franchistil Volkswagen 
dealership is nearing comple- 
tion at 1877 Laskin M. Target 
date for the formal opening uf 
the mw agency is May 26, 1967. 

The dealership, which will be 
known as Hilltop Volkswagen, 
toe, promises to be one of the 
most modern facilities in Vir- 
ginia Beach, devoted exclus- 
ively to serving the transpor- 
tation requirements of area 
residents. " 

Situated on a 5-1/4-acre lot, 
the new business will be housed 
in a 15,000 square-foot struc- 
ture. The building will feature 
a five-car, 1,400 square-foot 
showroom and a workshop e- 
quipped with 12 workstalls and 
11 hydraulic hoists. Administra- 
tive offices and the customer 
waiting area will be located on 
a 4,500 square-foot mezzanine. 

Heading the new dealership 
is veteran automobile executive 
Harold Heischober of Virginia 
Beach. Heischober is married 
and the father of three children. 
The family lives at 4031 North 
Witchduck Rd. 

Hospital 
Accredited 

Norfolk Goieral thspital has 
received extoidedaccreditatlon 
for three years firom die Joint 
Commission on AccreditatiiMi. 

Virginia Beadi G«ieral Hos- 
pital, newest hospital in die 
area, recently received similar 
accreditation. 

Tbe accrediting commission, 
which requires certain stan- 
dards. Is comprised ol die 
American College of Physi- 
cians, die American College of 
airgeons, die American Hos- 
pital Association and the 
American Medical Association. 

Association 
Picks Dr. K aim 

Dr. Ifoward D; KauL (tf 779 
Oriole Dr. , was sillloted as 
Optometrist of die Year 
In Virginia at the annual con- 
ventioo of die Virginia Optomet- 
ric Association held recendy 
atRoandte. 



'What Is So Rare as a Day in May?^ 



A warm day, an enthusiastic 
crowd, bright costumes, muslc- 
-what more is needed for a 
May Day celebration? 

Woodstock Elementary School 
recently had a May Day pro- 
gram. They were not the first 
or the last school to have one 
this spring, but this was the 
first such celebration the school 
had had in several ^ears. 

Climax of the program, after 
the traditional May Pole dance 
and other entertainment, was 
the crowning of the May king 
and queen, John McCrackenaiid 
Patti McCullough. ^ 

But the program did not end 
there. The school had a carnival 
the following day. 



tt 



\»* 



Clubs 
Await 
News 



Area garden clubbers will 
know Friday the outcome of 
the lOth annual Hands contest 
sponsored by Sears, Roebuck 
for civic t)eautification. 



Mrs. Arthur H. Gallagher, 
representing the Council of 
Garden Clubs of Virginia Beach, 
left Wednesday for Raleigh to 
attend the annual Hands con- 
ference and awards presenta- 
tion. Accompanying her are 
Mrs. E. A. Hoffmeister and 
Mrs. William M. Austin. 



Culmination of the conference 
will be the awards program 
Friday morning. Some $4500. 
will be presented to diree Soudi- 
eastern cities for beautlfication. 

The Council of Garden Clubs 
of Virginia Beach Is among die 
finalists for one of the three 
top awards. 

Hands (Rome and Neighbor- 
hood Devel(q)ment ^lonsors) 
was developed some years ago 
to preserve and rehal^Utate ' 
American dties and toiny^ve , 
die ivpearance of |kAUc pro- 
perties. The progi'am was 
initiated and is sponsored by 
die Sears, Roebuck Community 
bnprovemoit Fund. 




Their Majesties 

King John and Queen Patti Watch the Pro- 
gram, as Princess Nancy Long Watches the 
Crowd, 



ReiU Estate Course Set 



^•5 iikr TO . . . 

Build A Fence 



Tkm't ■ M^ IT Inr stMl 

Mli nt prMMTty. LM ■ itmw 
Km 




*MiM u IH yMr ilyta tl 

ntf ftaMra-u ■ MrMur* tar <WI*m, 
kM wqr It to M kalM * MnM. alkw 



MUMocDONALD'S 

mm BEACH mm & supply co. 

"H««dqu«rtor* For Lumbar and Plywood Cuf to Slio" 

For Ropirfablo Centraefon and Carpantan 

OKN SATUROATS-^U. DAT 

MS H. BM«Mk u- 

WWW! 4U-n§% 



SEASIDE 
MARKET 

213 23rd STREET 
tn DOIYBI MONi 428.9313 

CLOSED WEDNESDAY AT 1 P M 



The Distributive Education 
Service of the Virginia Beach 
city schools will be (Bering 
a 10 hour course in real estate 
math beginning May 22. 

This course is part of the 90 
hours now Required by the Vir- 
ginia Real Estate Commissi^ 
to license non-high school 
graduates. Those Individuals 
with high school diplomas may 
take the first 30 hours of in- 
struction which is designed to 
prepare them for the real es- 
tate exam. 

The maOi course will be held 
at Princess Anne High School 
in room 509 and wiU meetfrom 
7-9 p.m. on Mondays and Wed- 
nesdays, and will end on June 
Uie SQi. The course is opea to 
anyrae desiring |o work toward 
iiceitee wct/fimMiUt^kai^^mx , 
<e<«|t^i|ents^feheis«ilb4% j^Q 
cfffs^ttMr etticiacnf to oath. 

Foltowlag the math course, 
other 10 hour units will be ot- 
tered until the 90 hours has 
been presented, at iriilch time, 
tte entire qrcle will begina^dn. 

Meryjted people should con- 
tact the DistribnUve Education 



Service at Princess Anne High 
School-497-2272 or call Stanley 
L. Futrell, DE City Supervisor 
at 340-2385 after 5 p.m. 



Sing Out' 
To Clean Cars 

Motorists can get thdr em 
cleaned and hdp flie Vir^ida 
Beach Slngout group u the same 
time Saturday, May 20. 

Jack Gore, owner ol Robo 
Car Wash at 3300 Artie Ave., 
is turning his business mm to 
ttie groiqi, whidi Is part of 
Sbigoot for America, as a ftand 
raising project. 

Tbe usual price for a car 
wash is 50 cei4s. The Siag Out 
group will vaccuam ttie can 
and wash sidewaUs for an extra 
SO cents. 

Sun Short 

The old ll^ithouse at Cape 
Henry was built in 1791, and 
durii^ the Revolutionary War, 
Naval movements occurred ott 
Cape Henry. 

TOO LATE 
TO CLASSIFY 

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME 
99 year old natiCHnlly ad- 
vertised concern has opening in 
Virginia Beach. No investment 
necessary. Write C. R. Rdble, 
WaUdns Products, Inc., Dept. 
M-2, P. O.Box#2447, Memphis, 
Tennessee 3ilK)2. 

For rent, fiirnished. Available 
16, Jiyte. Bewtiflil 2 bedroom 
bride divlex. Near ocean. Phone 
428-0962 or see at 509 13tti SU 

Typist fbr doctors office at 
Virginia Beach. 9 A. M. - 
2 P. M. weekdays. Must be 
non-smdcer. Type letter to 
Virginia Beach Sun, Box #^6, 
irtattng age, marital status and 
experience. 



Engine Tune-ilp 




WITH tucnomc 

BtCIHtAIIALrzat 



€ 



66 



w'Cflmsnf 



cars, nut path, if 



i-Crlh4^9M 



^ Charge h! 





J66S6Va. 

iNiAR DAVIS CORNHt 
Mmnm 497.1031 



SAFTI- BRAKE 
CENTERS 



771IGi«iibt$lrMl 

GRAMYonrfTAUSSW 

W»«itSi3.SMi 



Our ^)ecialty USDA Prime Aged Bee! 



OVEN' 
ROAST 



Prime Be^ 
ioned It Rolled^ 

LB. 



I Prime Be^ Boned 
ii RoUed 

POT ROAST 



Raths Black Hawk 



lib. 
PKG. 



Our O^ii 
Homemade Pork 

SAUSAGE 



\Mcf Ftorida 



0«AM6ESd.j1WWSC0 



3 1b. 
TIN 



Texas YMom 



> MM I raw W A g^m 

ONIONS 125: 



iGreen 



AMAOt 1.19' ' 

_ 2iib. 
iMTS^l 



[Alpo M 3/4 01. CAN 

}e^Claarics} a Mt 

iini iai/xoa.( 

JAUCtlcAiB 

IREYNOIDS 

riAP2>>oik 



"Metaphor" is a group of charming colonial 
American tables by Mersman with matching 
■protective tops of 




lumlmtfck^ 



^^and they only , 
look expensiveT] 



from 3^95 




TicrTdilt 
49.9S 



3809 VIrgttte Beach Blvd. 
AoQssFmi ^Wln 
Phone 340-3424 



wr^ 









^oge 6 



Tie Virginia Beo.ch Sun 



Thursday, May 18, 1967 




In tlie Cavalier Junior Women's Club, the 
gavel passed from Mrs. Marvin D. Brooks 
(right) to Mrs. William B. Jones. 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
DRIVING SCHOOL, Inc. 

Psychological training for those who wish to learn the 
Icey to pleasant, defensive driving of an automobile. For 
adults and young adults. 

/ "^^ 
HOUR$ 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. 

1764 B LASKIN U. 
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 425-5878 

Evenings & Holidays 




Luxurious ^ 
Dining 

Overlooking 
the Ocean! 



An adventure in dining enjoyment. l?estful surroundings .t, 
. , . YouMl appreciate our complete menu. 

Specializing In 

SEAFOOD CHARCOAL 

SPECIALITIES BROILED STEAKS 






6EK 



:«e 



OCEAN & 7TH STREET 
VIRGINIA BEACy, VIRGlMfA 



\ 



1 



BEFORC 









# 



© 






& 



■^ *■'> 



'^ 





AFTER 



(^U^innwiuL(^fe. 



eiret 




w 



but they do get put away. Settinss bec«ime I<k)s«» .ind un- 
safe, or just terribly out-ot-style. VWre 'j\i;t'ris ut c re.itinj{ 
exiting new settings lor diamunr!> of all .'.;;es, starting 
tfiem on a new life ol adornmctit and becMily May ^v show 
you our many ideas, or sketch some vi youis? No obliga- 
tkNV of course. 

MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 
Cmivenienl Ttrma AvailahU 

FRANK R. FORD CO. 

Jtwekn To Tidewattr For Ovtr Baif Ctmtury 
SMI AtUntic Avenve 229 QnsAf Street 
VIRGINIA BEACH NORFOLK 

428-0477 MA 2-5345 




Les legs . 
' day night. 



. and les lace . . . wcr'i showing Satur- 



Junior women wrapping up their club year, but not 
themselves .... iiio^t thinking short rather than long 
for their installation socials. 

Cavalier Junior Women's Club and Princess Anne- 
Virginia Beach Junior Women's Clubs .... both in 
the Cavalier Saturday night . . . both shaping up their 
clubs for next year. 

Mew officers took over their duties for the coming 
season .... first order of business purely social . . 
. . . dinner and dancing. 

Though in separate rooms for installation cere- 
monies, both groups joined forces for dancing. A 

lively party lots of leg work . . . lots of bounce 

..... lots of the look of today. 



r 




For a job well done, Virginia Beach-Prin- 
cess Anne outgoing president Mrs. A, L. 
Grimes Jr. received a silver pitcher which 
she shows to incoming president Mrs. Whitt 
G. Sessoms, 



(SUN PHOTOS) 



SUMMER 
Dance Camp 

SARAH SADLER 

SCHOOL OF DANCING 

FOR STUDENTS 
AGE 4 & UP 

1276 LASKIN RD. 
VIROINIA KEACH. VA. 

oc I^ONE 428-7231 

3 MORNINGS A WEEK 

FOR 8 WEEKS 




Among the Cavalier Juniors--Mr. and Mrs. 
Lawrence Wicks. 



DID YOU KNOW? 



flTLflNTIC 




WE 

SPECIALIZE 

IN SHIRTS! 



CLEANERS & LAUN^RT 




Piano Tuning! 

...WARREN GAMISON 
PkoR* 497-5838 



A mini-mouse: Mrs. 
V. K^AImond Jr. 

Scroll Given 

Members and friends of St. 
Andrews Methodist Church in 
Kemps ville presented Rev. 
Henry Murray with a scroll of 
appreciation Sunday, May 14, 
for his work «1th the church. 

Rev. Murray has been in Vir- 
ginia Beach several months 
conducting a membership drive 
for the church. More than 50 
members signed the scroll. 




Mrs. W. K. Jenkins wore a white lace 
dress with matching lacy fancy pants. With 
her is her husband. 

They're Reigning 



SAFE 

. FROM MOTHS, FIRE 
THEFT & MILDEW! 




Two area students will wind 
up their college careers on a 
festive note. 

Miss Jan Gustafson was 
crowned 1967 May Queen April 
29 at Randolph- Macon Woman's 
College. The daughter of Capt. 
and Mrs. B. E. Gustafson of 
ttie Norfolk Naval StaUon, Jan 
reigned over a weekend of 
pageantry and festivities, a 
major spring social event at 
!the college. Miss Gustafson is 



a psychology major. 

Miss Mary Ellen Rooseodaal, 
a senior at Radford College, 
will represent Radford as a 
princess in the Shenandoah Ap- 
ple Blossom Festival in Win- 
chester May 4, 5 and 6. Miss 
Roosendaal, a 22-year old 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert 
Peter Roosendaal, is a gradoate 
of Princess Anne High School. 
She is majoring in home econo- 
mics at Radford. 



HAVE FURS & WOOLENS 



CLEANED & STORED 
ON hangers:. VAULTS 



We keep your clothes 
safe from fire, theft, 
moths, and mildew all 
summer long in humi- 
dity and temperature 
controlled vaults ... 
they are cleaned and put 
on hangers and then | 
stored! 

We offer Bulk, Box, or 
Bag Storage. 



,i I 






if) 



^etmnii 



BEAUTITONE FAST SERVICE DRY CUiNFRS 

401 LASKIN Rd. 



JOE EWELL Mqr 



A Shulton 

LIMITED TIME OFFERl 




jOO 



DUSTIN6 POWDER 

. . .4 e>. aM-iummcr air*, in platti* 

COLOaNE ICE 

...fratrane«cooi*r, no-braaK Iravaiar 

SPARKLING MIST 

. . . kaaytlful • •■. aaroael aaray 

Choic* of 4 famous Shulton Fragrances 

to much luxury for lo littlt Invites lavish uae to keep 
you cool and fresh all summer. In DtatrtFlowtr. Friand- 
$hlp G$rdtn. Etctptdt and Early Amtrlcan Old Spic; 



Si 



at/side 



(All. IHIMKH 



PHARMACY 



HAISIDK. SHOFPINC CKNTKH 
P t t atmn Mmm* Rmp^ tr Vfn Drha 






...time for 
new hairstyle 



LEADING 





25th STREET 
4 PACIFIC AVE^ 




PHONE 
428-2611 






Let us help you 
with your summer 
wardrobe. 

Suits, sport coats, 
and slacks in wool 
and dacron, and 
dacron mohair. 



I 



1 ^»^J^\ 

Che^OPea/i40tt 



aiOO AnANTK A¥t. OKN 9 ti t Phwiltt-IWI 



I 



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^^^^^nmmm* 



Thursday. May 18, 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



PogeT 



Tidewoter Western Riders 
Sponsor Quarter Horse Show 



a 1"' ' Kox Wins Golf Titlel 



Tbe Tidewater Western Rid- 
ers will present tbeir first 
Annual Qiurter Horse Show Sat- 
|Kirday and Sunday May 20-21 
it Greenbrier Farms on Mili- 
tary Highway. 

The show, approved by the 
American Quarter Horse As- 
sociation and the National Cut- 
ting Horse Association, will 
begin with halter classes at 
9 a.m. Saturday with perfor- 
mance classes at Z p.m. and 
7:30 p.m. Performance classes 
will begin at 1:30 p.m. Sunday. 
H. L. Bushong Jr. of Virginia 
Beach is show manager. 

Only A. Q. H. A. registered 
horses are eligible to show in 
all approved quarter horse 
classes. 

An all around trophy, to be 
donated by the A. Q. H. A., will 
be awarded to the highest scor- 
ing contestant of either sex in 
the approved youth activity 
classes. A high point horse 
award will be given to the horse 
scoring the most points in ^1 
classes for the entire show. 
This award will be donated by 
Acredale Saddlery of Virginia 
Beach. 

Admission is $1. For further 
information contact Kathy A. 
Moore of 3004 N. Landing Rd. 

Winner Didn't 
Miss His Boot 

Lt. Cmdr. Ed Beasley of 201 
S. Plaza Tr. would be going to 
the National Tournament Finals 
of the "Bowl Your Way to 
Europe" contest— if he hadn't 
been ordered to report aboard 
ship at Key West, Fla. 

He and Mrs. WilmaStll^of 
3500 Barry St. won the men's 
and women's finals at Bruns- 
wick Plaza Bowl, according to 
Elolse Gumm, manager. They 
won transistor radios. 

R(Hiald Minskey of 714 lOtb 
St., second in Qie men's divisioo, 
will replace Cmrd. Beasley in 
the finals in Washington, D. C, 
May 28-30. 

Jill Mowen 
^ Gets Honor 

Jill Lorraine Mowen of Vir- 
ginia Beach was among students 
recoitly honored at East Caro- 
lina College's College Union 
Awards and Installation 
Banquet. « 

Miss Mowen won the woltien's 
bowling division of the College 
iJnicn bowling tournament. 




Look Out Below! 

Ross Talkington Is Leaping Aboard '"Pal", 
Not Falling Off While Practicing for a Pick 
Up Class. Georgie Ferrell Is Riding. 

Cyclists to Precede 
Carolina 500 Event 



At least 50 motorcycle riders 
are expected to compete at the 
North Carolina Motor l^edway 
June 11 in Rodcingham as a 
prelude to the 500-mile stock 
car race June 18. 

The motorcycle event will be 
a 100-1^ affair on a .85-mile 
course inside the one-mile sup- 
er speedway that has both the 
high banks and the infield. 

"We know at least 20 to 25 
riders from New England will 
te coming down," coordinator 
John Moose of the RAM said. 
"That's road racing country, 
and we expect entries from the 
midwest and, possibly, the west 
coast." 

The prc^ram inclwles two 
eight-lao heats and a pair of 
12-lap features in the amateur 
class, with two lO-I^ heats and 
a pair of 20-lap features in the 
expert class. A pre-race show 
will be at 1 p. m., and motor- 
cycle racing begins at 2 p. m. 

For the Carolina 500 stock 
car competition, practice 
begins the morning of June 14. 
Time trials i^ at I p. m. 

Age Corrected 

The Virguua Beadi Jaycee 
Juntor Tennis Tournament will 
be for residents of the dty who 
are 18 years old and under, 
rather than anoQier age group 
indicated last wedc The touni- 
ament will be June 1, at Bay 
Haii)or Club, and the entry 
deadline is May 27. Dr. Jan 
Nlbbellric has appllo^ns. 



Everything In 




NOW AND 

SAVE! 



Call BILL JOLLEY 

• FENCE • AWNINGS •ROOFING 
STORM DOOR« fi WINDOWS 

EASTERN FENCE &AWIIIIIC CO. 

NIGHTS, SUNDAYS 
CALLtSSOWS S47-3SJI 




SEIVICI TO out CUSTOMOS SINCE IMS 

» Fit E COIN • FUE ABVISOIY • PIEE 

MATCNMO SEI¥ICE SilVICE ESTIMATES 

Our repr^tttive wUl come to your home to telp 
you with any pdnt probl«n AT NO OBLIGATION. 
Joit call on us {or serviea. 



B^we«i 



N« kS? 4724 VIRGINIA BEACH Biy^^^* 

]^«nbr(Ac 
Vi. lawb start ipM FrMty lifirt HI f 



that day and oh June 15, 16 and 
17, and also at 3:30 p. m. on the 
17th. The Carolina 500 starts at 
1 p. m. the 18th. - 



Ends Season 

The Marlins ol Baysioe re- 
ceived a jolt from two sets 
of Maury Commodores last 
week, in two defeats by the Nor- 
folk school. 

On Friday, Maury dashed the 
hopes the Marlins held for a 
tournament berth in Eastern 
District baseball, defKitIng the 
Marlins, 11-2. Maury's Jack 
Baker pitched a six-hitter and 
struck out 12 batters to take 
the win. The loss dropped the 
Marlins to a 5-7-1 record, elim- 
inating them from tournament 
play. 

Also last week the Marlins 
defeated Churchland, 3-1, on 
Tuesday. The Marlins made all 
their runs in the seventh, with 
George Thomas the winning 
pitcher. The Maury loss ended 
Bayside's third baseball 
season. 

Maury also ended Bayside's 
scholastic track schedule on a 
sour note last week, defeating 
them, 98 1/2-32 1/2. Maury set 
a school record in the Mile 
Relay (3:27.2) and took all but 
one first place for the win. 

After attending the Eastern 
District Meet at Foreman Field 
on Saturday, the Marlins have 
only the State Meet on May 19 
and 20 to complete another track 
season. 



The Cox High Golf Team 
clinched the the 1-A Eastern 
Region Golf title Friday at 
Langley Air Force Base. The 
Falcons, coached by Elmer 
Barbour, literally ran away with 
the title beating the closest 
team by 15 strokes. 

Sophomore Jimmy Ellis won 
the individual medalist title in a 
sudden death play-off, Ellis won 
the title with a par five on the 
19th hole. 

ElUs, Tom Pitkin-78, Bill 
Calfee-79, and Vern Burlage-91, 
gave the Cox team a 338 total 
score. Hampton, the Penisula 
District Champion, finished 
second with a 338 total. 

The State 1-A Tournament 
will be held at Disputanta this 
week-end. Cox, Hampton, aiMl 
Granby will be the three teams 
representing the Eastern Re- 
gion. The promising Coxfolfers 
stand a good chance at State 
honors. 

In baseball, the Falcons were 
defeated by Princess Anne 6-2 
after 15 innings of play. Pitcher 
Jim Cherwa held out in a valiant 
effort until the 15th inning. Up 
to this time, the teanus were 
deadlocked at 2-2. With a man 
on base, Princess Anne's Bobby 
Lewis hit a home run over the 



left field fence. Another home 
run followed that same inning 
as the Falcons were defeated. 

Dome Goes 
To Dogs 

Dachshunds, boxers and do- 
berman pinschers will compete 
for prizes when the Associated 
Specialty Clubs of Tidewater 
have their annual dog show at 
Alan B. Shepard Civic Center 
on June 9. 

The sponsoring group in- 
cludes the Nor- Port Dachshund 
Club, Indian River Boxer Club, 
CavaJier Doberman Pinscher 
Club and Hampton Roads Obe- 
dience Training Club. All have 
American Kennel Club licenses. 

The show will be open to all 
A. K. C. registered dachshunds, 
boxers and pinschers in those 
classes. Obedience competition 
is open to all registered canines. 



The entry deadline is noon 
on May 29, and Mrs. Edward H. 
Fiorella is chairman of the 
entry committee. The show's 
hours will be from 8 a.m. to 
11 p.m. on June 9. 




llletlHrt 



DATE 


SUNRISE 


SUNSET 


HIGH 


TIDE 


LOW 


TIDE 


MAY 






A.M. 


P.M. 


A.M. 


P.M. 


18 


4:54 


7:07 


2:56 


3:26 


8:45 


9:21 


19 


4:53 


7:08 


3:56 


4:26 


9:45 


10-.Z7 


20 


4:52 


7:09 


4:56 


5:26 


10:39 


U'jn 


21 


4:52 


7:10 


5:56 


6:20 


11:33 


— 


22 


4:51 


7:11 


6:50 


7:14 


12:21 


12-.21 


23 


4:50 


7:11 


7:38 


8:02 


1:15 


1:15 


24 


4:50 


7:12 


8:26 


8:26 


2^ 


•2K>3 


25 


4:49 


7:20 


9:20 


9:44 


2:57 


2:51 



Tide Calei^ar is for Cape Henry. To obtain times of hig^ or 
low water from above times for Lynnhaven add 18 minutes for 
high tide and 20 for low tide. For Virginia Beach subtract 48 
minutes for high tide and 23 minutes for low tide. 



Clinics Set 
For Sports 

Jim Champagne, tennis pro 
at Norfolk Yacht & Country 
Club, will conduct a free city- 
wide tennis clinic at Princess 
Anne High's gymnasium at 
7:30 p.m. this Friday. Some 
Tidewater amateurs will as- 
sist him, and the clinic is spon- 
sored by the City Parks and 
Recreation Department. 

The department will sponsor 
a Spring Golf Clinic at 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, May 24, at Prin- 
cess Anne High, with Clarence 
Underwood as the instructor. 



Itaf ill NriMb 
HMgel Triiflsltr 
Niiriii AM 

ff you can hearpeofde taft Md 
can't make out the words dearly 
then this may be the answer. An 
extremely small hearing aki \iriog 
a tiny energized unit, has been per- 
fected by a man n/bo Umnif k 
hard of hearing and has been for 
over iD years. If interested it is 
suggested you write A. W. NeweD. 
ane W. 8th St.. Erie Pa. Yoo will 
receive fuD in&Hmatkm at no cost 
or oUigatkn whatsoever.— Adv. 



LtTMlilT 



24 REASONS WHY YOU 
SHOULD SHOP MILLERS! 



Rep,, at 
44.95 



JUST WONDERFUL 

HAIR ^^' 

SPRAY 



SALON SIZE 16 Oz. 



$1.50 
VALUE 



a" y*fft»t!»"^»J 



?!!SeaW'«lJ^ 



* ' l.•.w^A 



and 



decy 



AMMENS 

MEDICATED 

POWDER 



SAVE $3 



DECORATOR 

BEDSPREAD ^ 

Quilted top, built In dust ^^ 
ruffle, twin or double sizes, ^gg 

_ LIMIT ONE WltH COUPON 

WW 



.99 



»U9 

VALUE 

lOI/Zoz. 






KSSSi 



BAN 

ROLL-ON 

DEODORANT... 



SAVE 41C 



Foam, Plump, Cool, Non 
Allergenic. 

BED Z 

Pillows S| 

LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



$1.00 
VALUE 



\n/\nn 



'h\i\i\\ 



SAVE $5 



24" Hooded GrlU 

wuh ovpn and Electric Spit 



s 



GRIll 



Extra Large 24" Diameter Bowl, 
Easy clean chrome plated Grid with 
handles. 

LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



nnnn/iy 



ViV'iViV 



.97 



Reg. I 
!$14.9?| 



FAMILY SIZE 



SAVE 47C 



stripes, solids, patterns. 
Sizes 32-38 



nnnn/2/ 



UVVi'i.Vi'it'^ 



CREST 
TOOTHPASTE 



95^ 
VALUE 



lADIES 
SHIRTS 



LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



EXCEDRIN 



2258 
$2.59 VALUE 



$^.77 



<,An n fl fl 



■.Vi'aViVi 



SAVE 52C 



n n n n/7/ 



mmi' 



Sylvanla inside frosted. 25- 
140-60-75-100 watt. 



IIGHT 
IBUIBS 



Reg. 19? 
EACH 



LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



WOODBURY 
SHAMPOO 



$1.00 VALUE 
10 oz. 



SAVE 40e 



nnnn/ 



\i\^i'i'(ik- 



Little girls two piece. Sims 
2-4-3-6X 



TENNIS 
DRESSES 

LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



REG. 
$1.37 



^nnnn 



'V4VV' 



.,UUM,M,M,M,UUU'.^: 



iTU 1/ U l/Jili U.U U U 1/ l/vjv 



WOMEN'S STRAWCROSS BAND 



vv\n ft n n 



'mm\\ 



SAVE 88C 



SAVE 20< 



30 QUART 
STYRAFOAM 

COOLER 

LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



SANDAL'S 



NATURAL STRAW COLOR 
SIZED 5-10 
Reg. PRICE $1.97 



$4*33 



[Men's short sleeve. Per- 
manent press, spread & 
button down collars. S.M.L. 



SALE 
PRICE 



SPORT 
ISHIRTS 



REG. 
$1.94 



LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



SAVE 48< 



3/8" wide 75' long strong 
L durable. 



MEN'S SIZES 6 1/2-12 

CASUALS 

GREEN, GRAY Reg. Price $2.97 



$' 



.50 



SALE 
PRICE 



S^ci^ DELUXI AUMyNUM 

FOI.DIIMS CHAIRS 



11 nets IW Nch: wi i ta l iti h nd tii% i 

Mluw ntniiM ilmninMn ama. &mii, yMom b 



Hw. Pldii* • Mt nom, aw plai^ 



PIASTIC 
HOSE 

LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON 



Reg. 
$1.47 



Park Ridge ■ ^^ 

BO-lb 
BAG 



5-10-5 '° " 



ss\niiJ)A 



Vi»'4 4'a'*i 



JPREME ■■ ^^1 

"' J I 

VTTH COUPON ^py QUARTS ■ 



Park Ridge 

a A A '00-lb.' 
O-O-Q BAG < 



GULF SUPREME 

MOTOR 
OIL 

UMIl ONE WITH COUPON 



For Better Lawns , 

67i 



iOO-lb. 
LIME BAG 



PINE „ 
STRAW T^ 



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OUR \ 



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TIDEWATER 5 LARGEST 
{ TIRE DEALER! 



I 1 



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How at our Hewly Remodeled Virginia Beach Locafionl 



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PRMCtSS ANHl PtAtA 



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□ f 

I I 11 MASTER 

Auro 




Limited time only— biggest nation-wide sale on the Rain Tire Ever! 



JF" "^ , 

The eomtry's most faffloas lira naim-in tlM eoinlry't nott iMpil*!' fli* iIzmI 

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700-13 


1.75 


695-14 (650-14) 


1.71 


735-14 (700-14) 


1.82 


775-14 (750-14) 


1.88 


825-14 (800-14) 


2.05 


775-15 (670-15) 


1.89 


1815-15 (710^5) 


2.14 



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• BONDED LININGS 

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VIRGINIA BEACH 

AT PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
PHONE Open Nites Til 7:00 pm 

340-4334 Saturdays Til 2:00 pm 




AKHHIMIEH 









riOtWATfR s lARGBT 
I TIRI OfAlfRi 



H^QU\ 



I am th« Itorwagian Lady, 

I stand hire at my sitter beft>re m« 

To with all men of the tea «|to return home. 

The people of Mott, Norway, hove sent me 
to commemorate Norwegian and American 
teomefi who perithed together when the 
Norwegian iMrIc "Dictator" of Moss was 
wredcedoff these shores on March 27. 1891. 




/T 



Getting Ready for 



taiifcJt 





^g VIRGINIA BEACH 

Thursday, May 18, 1^ 



Capt'n. John Smith's Historical Yacht Cruise, a summertime 
venture of htrtel man Scott Kerling, will be launched on its 
first season this montt. 

The 53-foot C^in Cruiser is scheduled to sail four times 
' a day from its Laskin Road docic into the Broad Bay area, pro- 
viding tourists with a water view of the great waterfront hom% 
as well as the area's historical points of interest. 



W^. How 

Sweet 

A 



Y 





Project 



BY JEANNE MAGEE TUCKER 

Women's Editor 

« 

Just when I ttiink the world las gone to pot, along a>me sirong 
signs that Indic^e Qiat in today's psychedelic-minded society, 
some things, thai* heaven, retain their own Identifiable and 
easy to reo^se characteristics. 

Take a big bouqu^(rfpeonl», for Instance. No possible amount 
of li^t and color manipulatlra could possibly improve their 
fUll-bfown beauty. And, so br as I know, no one has tampered 
with dteir fragrance or dimensions. Particularly ro one at 
Bayville Farms. 

For years, some 25 to be exact, the local dairy has cul- 
tlv^ed both ttielr peonies and their customers with a inassive 
distribution of peonies ndiich their milk men deliver to cus- 
tomers on their routes. Hospitals and nursing homes also 
inherit annual bouquets. 



Just how much good will is created by the peony program I 
hesitate to estimate. I Just know that I, as a customer, have 
come to anticipate my pretty peonies with as much anxiety 
and pleasure as 1 do the two precious clumps of lily-of-the- 
valley I've cMxed into bloom under a clumsy fig tree. (I'm 
told they shouldn't bloom under those conditions, but they do.) 

So it's a marvel. 

So to me are the miUt men to whom fall the additional work 
tite peonies entail. How divine that a union hasn't swooped down 
OD them with rules and regulations that would turn sour the 
whole sweet-smelUng Bayvillt project. 

3>«iking for BayvUle nnnager A. M. MtcKay, his assistant 
■aid t^, on the contrary, the drivers «iJoy the opportunity of 
deUvering Uie peonln to their customers. 

"Their hours are such ttat most of the coetomers don't even 
taow the wmes of the drttert, much lees what they look Uke. 
but the letters they write la thanking the drlv»s really make 
ttie moi happy. 

"Every year we get eo many letters <rf appreciation. One 
ponunander and his wife write aunally. 

"We try to get the flowers oat araBod Mother's Day. It tak(» 
tfxwt a week or 10 di^s to deliver tlMa all. 

"V«, I'm sure die drivers g^ aa mwl tatlsfactlM «rt 
(tf it as the customers do. 

"We itfan to ke^ BayviUe iAwming tts %)tsBg uiq, ^ oome." 



PEAIOOY S 
WAREHOUSE 



New Now 

It's paint up, fix up, spruce up time 

here at the Beach ... the time when shop 

owners, hotel and apartment proprietors 

burn the midnight oil preparing for a new 

eason. 



Frantic last minute scurrying to meet 

e big opening-weekend deadline ... a 

ick of the trade the old pros canaccom- 

ish with little more inconvenience than a 

before-dawn arisings ... but to the 

comers tothe Beach scene . . . a dead- 

they're fast approaching for the first 

ime. 

A few of the New Now enterprises al- 
ready have hung out their 'Open for 
lousiness' shingles ... a few others have 
yet to have the signs painted. 

All will add still more color to what 
shows promise of being the most colorful 
season ever. 

ART BY ^fEREDITH SEMBLER 



A large, spanking white build- 
|ng...its e)4>anse of ex|erior 
vail broken op b y larg ^ ta t hfek 
line drawings of a Victorian- 
looking scoundrel...an after- 
dark brainchild of three enter- 
prising young men who plan to 
open up shop for the first time 
May 19. 

Peabody's Warehouse, a dis- 
cotheque in an old automobile 
shbwroom at the corner of 21st 
and Pacific, was, last week, a 
hodge-podge of church pews, 
buckets of paint and 8,000 
square feet of empty floor 
space. 

This week owners Ed Ruffln, 
Michael Standing aiKl Nabll 
Kassir hope to see the pews 
being sat in, the paint on all 
the walls and ceilings and the 
second floor's 8,000 square feet 
filled to capacity. 



^men of all ages ... in a loca- 
iwner, Liz Fentress, with immediate 



enticed, an%^S^g A||ek sooner than planned, custo- 
ni« at Liz's Serendija^ wil^ub elbows with Little Theater- 
goas. The shc^) located in Eden Alley, the quaint walk-in 
coult^ard off 17th Street near Atlantic Avenue. 

Serendipity shelves are aglow with an assortment of the 
unusual, from toys to ankle baubles . . . all things Mrs. Fentress 
said "just fell out of the boxes and jumped into place." 




Serendipity. 



.and Liz 




A vrooming new rocket for* 
Seaside Amusemant Park . . . 
a flying airplane with 10 cars 
to carry 20 small -sized passen- 
gers . . . du6 to arrive shortly 
after the flrst of June. 

And there'll be a new, lower 
ceiling in the ballroom ... for 
better acoustics, for a more 
intimate 1967 atmosphere. 

New also will be a machine 
to make Slushees, the new, icy 
In drink. 

Not new since she's entering 
her 25'th season, will be park 
manager Eleanor M. Duquet, 
who'll unlatch the park gates 
May 26. 



•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•»:•:•:•:.:■!:.: 



■:*;.»";•. 



««:« Washington Cathedral Picnic Tour::w*w:w*:::a^^^^ 

Alanton in Bloom Toddy 



t 



Virginia Beach has grown so 
rapidly that there is now an old 
area ... and that old area is 
having an old-fashioned picnic 
garden tour. 

Today, from 10:30 a.ni. until 
4:30 p.m., the public is invited 
to browse among the gardens in 
Old Alanton, where, in each 
garden, tables will be arranged 
so visitors may unpack their 
picnic baskets, spread the cloth 
ami enjoy the beauty of a>untry- 
side. At each site, iced tea will 
be served by the hostess. 

This is tho third pnnst?cutivt 



year the Alanton gardens have 
been opened to the public, and 
the third year that area mem- 
bers of the National Cathedral 
Association have sent the tour 
proceeds to the Washington 
Cathedral to help build the great 
Gothic Cathedral in the District 
of Columbia. The association 
is made up of persons through- 
out the country interested in 
the national project. 

The immediate goal of the 
National Cathedral Association 
in Southern Virginia is a mem- 
orial at the Cathedral in hon^ir 
of tht' Rev. Robert Hunt who 



conducted the service at the 
cross at Cape Henry in April, 
1607, the Anglican clergyman 
who built and served the flrst 
church at Jamestown from 1607 
until his death a year later. 

Admission to the garden tour 
is a contribution to the 
Cathedral. 

The entrance to Alanton is 
on Route 615, one half mile 
north of Virginia Beach Hos- 
pital. Red arrows will mark 
the way , from the Alanton en- 
trance to the gardens. 



Hospital Receives 

Art Gift 

From Cavalier Juniors 



Cavalier Junior Women's 
Club last week presented a 
painting by area artist Ruth 
Peerless to the General Hos- 
pital of Virginia Beach. Hos- 
pital administrator Earl Willis 



On the Tour - 



The Island home of Mr. and IVIrs. Charles 
H. Slingluff 1428 Woodhouse Road 



Garden of Mr. and Mrs. 
1500 McCuliough Lane 



?. A, Agelasto Jr. 



One of the most beautiful 
locations for a garden in the 
area. It is surrounded by water 
except for the narrow causeway. 
The Island has a fine growth of 
native pines and many wild 



shrubs and vines. Planned by 
the owners, it has charming 
wooded paths that follow the 
shore land and superb views of 
the bay. 



This garden of Ave acres 
is at the south end of the 
larger of two Islands in Alanton, 
and is about 20 years old. It 
commands beautiful views of the 
length of Llnkhorn Bay. It con- 



tains a large collection of ca- 
mellas and other shrubs, in- 
cluding a rhododendron which 
will be in bloom, as will climb- 
ing roses. 



Garden of Mr. and Mrs. Saxon Hold Jr. 
1418 Woodhouse Road 



Edgewood Home of Mr. and Mrs. W. Emmett 
Kyle 

lliis Is the oldest of the potato field aixl a piae thicket, 
ganleos? Began in 1926, it has Roses will be in full bloom for 
itrown vitt tte years foon a the garden tour. 



This garden was planned 
some 15 y^rs ago and designed 
with great ou-e. There are 
beaiMfttl sweeps of lawn and 
vide borders of azaleas and 
shrubs. It ioc very tine speci- 



mens of trees, especially native 
cedar and pine. This garden 
goes down to the slwre of a 
cove of Linkhorn Bay and to a 
cool and inviting boat dock. 



Clubs 

accepted the gift from club 
members Mrs. William D. 
Jones, Mrs. Asa B. Camp aiKi 
Mrs. Robert McCall. 

Ruth Laakso of the Studio 
Gallery here where the painting 
was purchased, assisted the 
women in their choice of ap- 
propriate art for the hospital. 
The chosen work, Mrs. Laakso 
said, was selected by the women 
for its sunny, yellow tones. She 
described the {hunting as a 
"happy" one. 



Kempsvllle Garden Clubbers 
celebrated the club's 13th birth- 
day at a recent party and meet- 
ing In the home of Mrs. H. F. 
Tyler on Bowman Road. Mrs. 
Malcolm loM spoke on basic 
principle of arrangements. 

Princess Anne Business and 
Professional Women's Cl^ of 
Virginia B^ch will hear 
William J. Faimey, execjrtlve 
vice presidmt of Norfolk Fed- 
eral ^ving^ 9sA Loan As^., 



speak on Reflections on the 
Mortgage Money Crisis at their 
May meeting. 

The club recently donated 
$24 toward convention expenses 
for Princess Anne High School's 
delegate to theYutureBuslnes 
Leaders of Am erica convention. 

The group also appointed a 
committee to select a girl sto- 
dent from First Colonial High 
Sclwol for the BPW's annual 
$200 scholarship award. 



Marion Crosby Garden Club- 
bers, at their recent luncheon- 
meeting in the home of Mrs. 
Arthur H. Gallagher In Cheso- 
pelan Colony, appointed Mrs. 
Malcolm H. Todd Jr. 
of decorating Dr. Albert V, 
Crosby's home for their Chrlst- 
mas program. The house will 
be opened to the public, witti 
proceeds earmarked for dax- 
ity. Mrs. M. H. Keller will be 
co-chairman. TbeTidewater 
District, Virginia FederaUoo 
of C^rd^ Clubs presented ttie 
Crosby Club flrst prUe tot 
planting the largest numb« ef 
dc^wood trees. 

Tte Woman's Club (A C^sa- 
peake Beach held its final met- 
ing of the year Tuesday at the 
Ocean Hearth. A luncheon and 
&shioo show followed the meet> 






•wig^^mi'^m'^rmmmm^ 



•^•^r^F^rmm^m^^ 



rmir^F^m^r^F^^ 



P<MC2B 



The Virginia Beoch Sun 



Thursday. May 18, 1967 




The Week That Was 



Members and guests raised 
the flag at Bay Harbor Yacht 
Club last we^...an annual e- 
vent that, weatter notwiUistand- 
ing, launches the season for 
the skippers. 

They rallied around the flag 
at 5 p.m., followed It up with 
a cocktail party for some 300 
people, ttien jnored into the 
club dining, room for buffet 
and dancingl 



The yachting officers, wearing tiieir club 
blazers, rallied Vound the flag after their 
installation last week at the Bay hiarbor 



Club. From left are Bob Bosley, John Law, 
Willial William McCoy, Jack Osmond (com- 
modore) and Larry Peverall. 



A Conference. 




The Most Rev. John J. 
Russell, Bishop of Richmond, 
joined members of the Catholic 
Daughters of America over the 
weekend, to speak with them and 
to pray with them. 

Bishop Russell was guest 
speaker at the CDA banquet 
Saturday night, a highlight of 
the group's three-day confer- 
ence in the Cavalier Hotel. 

He was also dhief celebrant 
at the Conference Mass held 




Mrs. Robert D. Jones (seated) of Cnantilly, state regent with (from 

left) Mrs. Arthur H. Gallagher, vice state regent; Mrs. Charles D, 

Warren, local grand regent; and Mrs. Henry T. Brawter/ general 

chairman of the conference. ^^^^ Vfncent Pezzella, 

Mrs. Joseph Bell, Miss 
Theresa Walsh, 



fe. 



MICHELLE RENEE DOSS 

COMMERCIAL and PORTRAIT 
PHOlUGRAPHERS 

209 25th St. 
VIRGINIA BEACH 428-5005 



7^^ % 



•w s » ■ I • 



Suinumt... 



EXPO 67 . . . 
EUROPE .... 
WE HAVE THE 
TRAVEL TOGS! 

2122 Atlantic Avenue 
yirginia Beach 



^j.- 






in the hotd baIlro(m) Sunday 
mornii^, prior to the confer- 
ence's elosQig. 

Bishop Russell's talk S^ur- 
day night was on ttie necessity 
of changes in the church in 
keeping wHh the trend of today's 
st^rWa thing. Blshc^ Russell 
elaborated on the dnirdi ia 
today's world and Oc dungs 
taking i^ace, Vlkn^ not deviat- 
ing froin fheftAitaaientals^c- 
ture of the dMrch. 

Changes in ttie cHurdi were 
further ex|dor6d at a two-part 
panel, a feature of Saturday's 
day-long discussions. The 
panel, moderated by Oie Rev. 
John J. Foley, had as its gen- 
eral subject, The Church in 
Uie Modern World. Edmund 
Kollar, the Rev. Francis Quinn, 
and the Rev. John A. O'CoonelU 

Some 150 delegates from 
courts throogbout the state at- 
tended the conference. Court 
Stella Maris No. 1881 (Virginia 
Beadi) was host Court. 

Other business induded tlie 
presentation of achievement a- 
wards. Courts honored were 
Stella Marls, Norfolk, and 
Court Kavanaugh (Alexandria). 

At the Mass Sunday, Oie 
Junior CathoUc Daughters 
(Court St. Margaret Mary) were • 
honor guard for Bishop RusseU. ' 

Ea» Cltb dioms entertained 
coofereace delegates at Satur- 
day afteraoon's hmcheon. 



BEAUTY 
COURSE 



>»•> 






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Men or Women 
to file first IS aRAi- 
caxAs Spee&d $99,95 



Oceana nd Janaf 
Beauty Aeadraiy 

428-3aM^ . i8i-i061 




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Oar bfthiai lah mIIicIIm Ii fNM 
wHIi tyt ciftbiai kHatlM ffNi Cabar, 
Saatfcistli, Calt af CalHsrali, TiU, 
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Shown: Orange and {4nk conddnatkn 
IQF ^ndcasUe. $26. 

Tor the Woman Who Cares What She Wears" ' 

3303 Atlantic Ave. 
Virnnia Beach 




MEETING PLACE 

FOR ALL 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

CIVIC CLUBS 



CHARCOAL 

BROILED 

PRIME 

STEAKS 

f ^acMnr 

EVERYONE WILL Eft JOY THE 
WARM, FAMILY ATMOSPHERE 
WHEN YOU rorE AT THE BLACK 
ANGUS. 

BUSINESSMEN'S LONCNES 

33ril & PACIFIC AYE* 

PHC^E 428-7700 




Mrs. William McCoy with Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Woody of Norfolk. 



An Opening . . . 



.... that indicated the trend 
of the times ... a fashionable 
pharmacy . . .a newly-decorated 
store in its ^miliar comer 
location. 

Bayside Pharmacy owners 
last week invited its friends to 
share with them the ribbon- 
cutting cereaiony that launched 
the store on its 14tb year at the 
Shore Drive and Pleasure House 
Road location. 

The father and son team of 
George W. Detterman and 
George W. Detterman Jr. . . . 
hosts at a party in a pharmacy. 



(SUN PHOTOS) 




Another Detterman, Robert, flew from his 
home in California to attend the new store's, 
opening. With him are Mrs. L. S; Leavitt 
of Lynn Shores and Mrs. George W. Det- 
terman Jr. 




What puts EVERETT out front... 





Surrounded by friends 
and flanked by owners 
George W, Detterman 
and George W. Detter- 
man Jr., Bayside 
•Council man Lawrence 
Marshall snips the sat- 
in ribbon opening the 
newly-decorated Bay- 
side Pharmacy. 




Is the back! 



M«dtl 402 CMlMl^ 
contemporary »lylh^ wahMrt finMi, 



There are two sides to 
Everett quality... the front 
md the back. Up front, 
Everett stands out with 
magnificent .styles and a 
variety of .superb wood fin- 
i.shes. 

In the back, look . . . dyna- 
tension Everett has iron 
levcjs instead of wood i)ost>«. Ix;t us show you how this 
patented back construction permits greater string 
teasion, :>s in a grand. 

The inufi^ beauty of a grand in a small piano Is 
yov-!-, to enjoy at a modest cost . . . payments just a 
few dollars mure than ordinary spinets. 

TEMPLE OF MUSIC 

4576-S Pembroke Mall 
Phone 499-0551 





I ALBERMARLE I 
I ACRES i 



uL. 



^ Two Story « B«droonii 2 1/2 » 
::: Batbs. Osly 1 1/2 Ymii Old. ^: 
$ V.A. A|ipr«ls«l will flcll al P 
'<■ V.A. AnHralsal 



:| DAVE MILLER 
i REALTY 
INC. 

CALL 4^-38^ 



i 



^Nlgiit: 426-6668 or 626-6104 -^ 



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Thursday, May 18, 1967 



The Virginia Beaoh Sun 



Page 3B 



At Wedgewood 




Paul Iddings and Arden Staroba Play Blanche DuBois and Stanley 
Kowalski. (Thomas L.Williams Photo) 

Sun Rpmp.w 

'Streetcar' Moves Along 



Tennessee Williams' power- 
. fill drama, "A Streetcar Named 
Desire", now playing at Wedge- 
wood Dinner Theatre In Toano, 
is generally accepted asamod- 
ero day theactrical classic. It 
is a story of life, with all the 
realistic nerve endings bared. 

In the case of "Streetcar", 
that experience of realism may 
repulse some, please many 
others and provoke clear Qiink- 
ing In still others. 

The Wedgewood production is 
a fine one overall with twt one 
major exception. 

Director Frank Starol)a paces 
his cast nicely through a mag- 
nificent French Quarter of New 
Orleans set, designed by Vir- 
ginia Beach native, Betty Oliver. 
^;>ecial artwork on a backdrcf) 
denoting the austerity of the 
Qiarter is provided by Prln- 
.'eess Anne High School student 
Kike Jones, already well on his 
way to becoming a noted artist. 

Starch keeps the rises and 
bills in emotional action and 
comedy relief from bogging 
down and the length Is not a 

. d^rrent. 

f 

Ttie action revolves around 
Blanche DuBols, ex-school- 
teacher, ex-wealthy landowner 
and ex-realistic human being. 
Having experienced a tragic 
marriage, loss of all wealth 
and property so Important to 
her Mississippi u{4)rlnging,she 
sinks deeper and deeper Into 
degredation. 

As a last resort she comes 
to her younger sister, Stella, 
who is married to the some- 
times violent, sometimes hor- 
ribly cruel and always honestly 
realistic in an animalistic man- 
ner, Stanley Kowalski. 

The play is the story til her 
eventual and Inevitable collapse 
and the story of those who 
be4>ed her and who helped her 
coUajKe. 

Arden Staroba captures the 
role of Blanche to perfection. 
It Is a complex role demanding 
many different moods. All are 
treated with care aiKl beauty by 
Mrs. Staroba. 

The less-developed role of 
Stella is handled with ease by 
Claudine Iddings. The conflict 
of her Inner suffering for her . 
sister and her desire to please 
her husband are placed in proper 
pe»pective l^ Mrs. Iddings. 

She also treats the more eartiiy 
aspects of the role with beauti- 
ful care. 

Paul Iddings' characteriza- 
tlon of Stanley Is uninhibited and 
most certainly exactly what he 
wished to achieve. His bits of 
naturalistic action are actually 
outstanding at times. His sub- 
human eating and drinking 
habits, his senial an>etlte and 
his brutal, always at the surface 
temper are perfectly displayed. 

Civic Center's 
Coming Events 

Coming evente i^ tin Atan 
3. Siqard Civic Center will 
be led off by a mlUtary ball 
Friday id^ from 9 i>.m. u^ 
1a.m. 



The VSS Val»n will pres«tf S 
a d^er dance, closed to the ■ 
ind»Uc, on Wednesday and S 
Thnrslay, May 24 and 25, from 
7 p.m. mtll 1 a.m. 



But we must quarrel with the 
achievement. The characteri- 
zation becomes almost a cari- 
cature at times, evoking 
nervous laughter from the audi- 
ence where laughter is not 
Intended. The characterization 
is too hard and brutal. We find 
it difficult to Imagine that any- 
one that disgusting could find a 
wife like Stella, be a salesman 
or even exist in an urban society 
today. What Iddings has done 
with the role is good, but it 
needs toning down and the ad- 
dition of a shade of human 
finesse. 



Roby Brown, as Stanley's 
friend, Mitch^ creates the finest 
role of his Wedgewood career. 
The pathos be provides in his 
desire to please his mother 
and in his desire to please 
Blanche is pathetically beauti- 
ful and a joy to see. 

Nice cameo performances 
are also birned in by Sandra 
McClung as the woman upstairs 
who alternately hates and loves 
her iuisband, and by Tommy 
Eaton, as the bewildered news- 
paperlwy, who Blanche makes 
advances Mpw,_ 



The Wedgewood production 
can do more than add to the 
"Streetcar" legend, but it will, 
indeed, do that. It is a fine 
evening in the theatre, and Paul 
Iddings' controversial portray- 
al can do no more than enhance 
the legend even more. 

JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

Oklahoma!* 
Plays In 

Richmond 

The amusing but at times 
frightening feuding that devel- 
oped in the Indian territory that 
eventually became the 46th state 
is the theme of "Oklahoma!," 
the musical that is currently 
running at the Virginia Museum 
Theatre through June 17. 

Guarch and Yvonne Accashian 
take the lead of the cowpoke 
Curly and Laurey, the girl he 
is determined to win. Veteran 
Richmond actor Frank Irving 
plays Jud Fry, the menacing 
hired hand who would put an 
end to their courtship. 



'Kind Sir' 
Opens 

Friday 



"Kind Sir," a comedy by 
Norman Kransna, opens Friday 
night at Virginia Beach Irittle 
Theatre, located on Virginia 
Beach Boulevard between At- 
lantie and Pacific Avenues. 
Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. 



In leading roles are Floss 
Lawson, George Williams, 
Angela Walker, Bob Furniss 
and Gwen Kiser. This is tlie 
final production of the season. 



Performances are scheduled 
May 19-21, 26 and 27, Tickets 
are $2.50, and reservations may- 
be made b>' contacting Mrs. 
Jesse B, Drew. 



The Norfolk Little Theater 
has scheduled an extra run of 
"Ah Wilderness" from this 
Thursday through Sunday. 



Stan Fedsyzyn is directing 
the Norfolk production, and 
tickets are avilable at the box 
office after 3 p.m. daily. Cur- 
tain time is 8:30 p.m. 



Braille 




rSailor of Month' Named 



Chief Electronics Technician 
John H. Wendt of ^585 Odessa 
Dr. was named Tidewater Sailor 
of the Month for April. 

Chief Wendt wasrecently 
transferred to the Fleet Re- 
serve Association. During his 
22 years of service to the Navy 
he has been responsible for the 
setting up and operation of five 
Electronic and Mechanical Test 
Equipment Calibration Labora- 
tories. 

Active In civic affairs, he is 
a member of Diamond brings 
Civic League and has been ap- 



pointed to several Parks and 
Recreation Commission com- 
mitted. 




Cpo. Wendt 



F»r CInr, EcenomUoJ Heof 
Mobilheot Kerosene Fuel Oil 



Cpo. Paul Chesnut Presents a Bible printed 
in braille to Sister Demetria.(Navy Photo) 

Bibles Given to Blind 



Call: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 



A letter home to his wife 
resulted in a set of Braille 
Bibles being sent to CPO Paul 
Chestnut in Saigon, Vietnam for 
the School for the Blind. 



Chief Chestnut wrote his wife, 
who lives at 206 Towanda Rd., 
of his interest in the school. 
She, in turn, sent the set of 
Bibles to the school . 






FUEL, FEED 



19th end Po(ifi{ Ave. Virginio Beach Phone 428-4222 



I - 



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MEMBER: 

VIRGINIA NURSING HOME AMERICAN NURSING HOME 

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CAIVIEROI\J-BRO\A/N 



Tte UdIoo KempsvUle Hlgb 
Sctool Junior/senior prom will 
be held at the Dome Friday, 
May 26, from 8-12 p.m. 



S' taMSUMERl-iNAI^cE DIVISION 

S R.F. AVANT, MANAGER 

S 1614 Spring Meadow Blvd. Norfolk 

: (Just off MiUtary Hi^nray) 

S Seety. - Mrs. Werber _ 

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We believe that cottage cheese should be so delicious that it 
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cottage cheese our own special way ... so you can enjoy it even 
when you're not on a diet. 

The Quality Chekd label tells you that our cottage cheese meets 
tests beyond regular standards, so it's actually better than 
cottage cheese needs to be. 

Next time you order cottage cheese, remember that ours is one of 

the select dairies authorized to carry the Quality Chekd label 

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Pcg»2B 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 18, 1^67 



I 




The Week That Was 



Members and guests raised 
the flag at Bay Hafbor Yacht 
Club last week... an annual e- 
vent that, weather oiDtwithstand> 
ing, launches the season for 
the skippers. 

They rallied around ttie flag 
at 5 p.m., followed it up with 
a codctail party for some 300 
people, flien moved into the 
club dining room for buffet 
and dancing. 



The yachting officers, wearing their club 
blazers, rallied Vound the flag after their 
installation last week at the Bay Harbor 



Club. From left are Bob Bosley, John Law, 
Willlal William McCoy, Jack Osmond (com- 
modore) and Larry Peverall. 




A Conference 




The Most Rev. John J. 
Russell, Bishop of Richmond, 
joined members of the Catholic 
Daughters of America over the 
weekend, to speak with them and 
to pray with them. 

Bishop Russell was guest 
speaker at the CDA banquet 
Saturday night, a highlight of 
the group's three-day confer- 
ence in the Cavalier Hotel. 

He was also dbief celebrant 
at the Comerende Mass held 



Mrs. Robert D. Jones (seated) of Chantllly, state regent with (from 
left) Mrs. Arthur H. Gallagher, vice state regent; Mrs. Charles D, 
Warren, local grand regent; and Mrs. Henry T. Brawler, general 
chairman of the conference. 




in the hotti ballroom Sunday 
morning, inior to the confer- 
ence's closiflg. 

Bishop Russell's talk Satur- 
day night was on the necessity 
of changes in the churdi in 
keeping wWi the trend of today's 
subnrUa ttflng. Bishop Russell 
elaborated on ttie church ia 
today's world and tlie'diii«« 
taking place, ttK»g^ not deviat- 
ing from itiefti&dajnentalsbuc- 
ture of the dMrch. 

Changes in the clnirdi were 
f&rOier ex|dored at a two-part 
panel, a featore of Saturday's 
day-long discussions. The 
p^, moderated by the Rev. 
John J. Foley, had as its gen- 
eral subject. The Chordi in 
the Modern World. Edmund 
Kollar, ttie Rev. Francis Qdnn, 
and the Rev. John A. (yConnelL 

Some 150 delegates from 
courts throog^wat the state at- 
tended the eonferoice. Court 
Stella Maris No. I88I (Virginia 
Beadi) was host Court 

Other business included the 
presentation of achievement a- 
wards. Courts honored were 
Stella Marls, Norfolk, and 
Court Kavanauf^ (Alexandria). 

At the Mass Sunday, die 
Junior C^lioUc Daughters 
(Court St, Margaret Mary) were 
Mrs. Vfncent Pezzella, honor guard for Bishop Russell. 

Mrs. Joseph Bell, Miss _. _^. ^ 

Theresa Walsh Elks CI* chorus entertained 

I neresa waisn. conference delegates at Satur- 

day afternoon's luncheon. 



Mrs. William McCoy with Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Woody of Norfolk. 



An Opening . 



• • 




.... that indicated the trend 
of the times ... a fashionable 
pharmacy . . .a newly-decorated 
store in its familiar corner 
location. 

Bayside Pharmacy owners 
last week invited its friends to 
share with them the ribbon- 
cutting ceremony that launched 
the store on its 14tb year at the 
Store Drive and Pleasure House 
Road location. 

The father and son team of 
George W. Detterman and 
George W. Detterman Jr. . . . 
hosts at a party in a pharmacy. 



(SUN PHOTOS) 




Another Detterman, Robert, flew from his 
home in California to attend the new store's., 
opening. With hi^m are Mrs. L. S. Leavitt 
of Lynn Shores and Mrs. George W. Det- 
terman Jr. 



MICHELLE RENEE DOSS 

COMMERCLVL and PORTRAIT 
PHOTOGRAPHERS 

209 25th St. 
VIRGINIA BEACH 428-5005 





BLACK UeilS 



I 



» 



Ow hrtkisi Mh callicliM It fHM 
wM tyi cttthiif kiMriM frm Csbw, 

Sti^caiHi, Cili af CdHirili, TiU, 

HImMI Sttwart, Sat WMs. 

Sbown: Orange and pink combinaticm 
bf Suxicastle. $26. 



• Tor tbe Woman Who Cares What She Wears" 



3303 Adantic Ave 
Virgnia Beagh 



ifc^ »n I jlflt 



MEETING PLACE 

FOR ALL 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

CIVIC CLUBS 



CHARCOAL 

BROILED 

PRIME 

STEAKS 

■ iptcMfy 

EVERYONE WILL Eft JOY THE 
WARM, FAMILY ATMOSPHERE 
WHEN YOU IHNE AT THE BLACK 
ANGUS. 

BUSINESSMEN'S lUNCNES 

33ril & PACIFIC AYL 

PHONE 428-T700 



What puts EVERETT out front... 



'ISr-*: 



e^SP^B 




Is the back! 



Modtl 402 conMl*, 
conttmporary »>yllng, tMlnut finl*h> 



There are two sides to 
Everett quality... the front 
and the back. Up front, 
Everett stands out with 
magnificent styles and a 
variety of .superb wood fin- 
ishes. 

In the back, look...dyna- 
It-n.sion lEverett has iron 
levels instead of wood postj". I^t us show you how this 
patented back construction permits greater string 
tension, is in a grand. 

The iouo beauty of a grand in a small piano is 
yci' T, to cr.joy at a modest cost . . . payments just a 
few dollars more than ordinary spinets. 

TEMPLE OP MUSIC 





4576-5 Pembroke Mall 
Phone 499-0551 



Surrounded by friends 
and flanked by owners 
George W. Detterman 
and George W. Detter- 
man Jr., Bayside 
•Councilman Lawrence 
Marshall snips the sat- 
in ribbon opening the 
newly-decorated Bay- 
side Pharmacy. 

I 



^ 



1 



X 



¥ 







ALBERMARLE 
ACRES 



lH^ 



tm'i 



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A Two Stor74B«lrooms21/2» 
$ Baths. Only 1 1/2 YftnOU.? 
i:i V.A. Afpralsed wUl seU at ^ 
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DAVE MILLER ^ 
REALTY 
INC. 

CALL 428-38^ $ 

Nigiit:4».6668 or 628-6M4 $ 



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mmmmmmmmm 



mm^ 



Thursday. May 18, 1967 



The Virginia Beaoh Sun 



Page 3B 



At Wedgewood 




Paul Iddlngs and Arden Staroba Play Blanche DuBois and Stanley 
Kowalski. (Thomas L.Williams Photo) 

Sun Review 

'Streetcar' Moves Along 



'Kind Sir' 
Opens 

Friday 



"Kind Sir," a comedy by 
Norman Kransna. opens Friday 
night at Virginia Beach Little 
Theatre, located on Virginia 
Beach Boulevard between At- 
lantic and Pacific Avenues. 
Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. 



In leading roles are Floss 
Lawsoii, George Williams, 
Angela Walker, Bob Furniss 
and Gwen Kiser. This is the 
final production of the season. 



Performances are scheduled 
May 19-21, 26 and 27. Tickets 
ure $2.50, and reservations may 
be itiade by contacting Mrs. 
Jesse B, Drew. 



The Norfolk Little Theater 
has scheduled an extra run of 
"Ah Wilderness" from this 
Thursday through Sunday. 



Braille 




'Sailor of Month' Named 



Chief Electronics Technician 
John H. Wendt of 5585 Odessa 
Dr. was named Tidewater Sailor 
of the Month for ^ril. 

Chief Wendt wasrecently 
transferred to the Fleet Re- 
serve Association. During his 
22 years of service to the Navy 
he has been responsible for the 
setting up and operation of five 
Electronic and Mechanical Test 
Equipment Calibration Labora- 
tories. 

Active in civic affairs, he is 
a member of Diamond Springs 
Civic League and has been ap- 



pointed to several Parks and 
Recreation Commissioa com- 
mittees. 




Cpo. Wendt 



F«r Clean, Economical Heat 
Mobilheot Kerosene Fuel Oil 



Tennessee Williams' power- 
ful drama, "A Streetcar Named 
Desire", now playing at Wedge- 
wood Dinner Theatre in Toano, 
is generally accepted as a mod- 
ern day tbeactrical classic. It 
is a story of life, with all the 
realistic nerve endings bared. 

In the case of "Streetcar", 
tliat experience of realism may 
repulse some, please many 
others and provoke clear think- 
ing in still others. 

Tbe Wedgewood production is 
a fine one overall with txit rate 
major exception. 

Director Frank Staroba paces 
his cast nicely through a mag- 
nificent French Quarter of New 
Orleans set, designed by Vir- 
ginia Beach native, Betty Oliver. 
^dal artwork on a backdrop 
denoting the austerity of the 
Quarter is provided by Prin- 
"cess Anne High School student 
r Ulike Jones, already well on bis 
way to becoming a noted artist. 

Staroba keeps the rises and 

falls in emotional acticm and 

comedy relief from bogging 

down and the length is not a 

_ d^errent. 

Tiie action revolves around 
Blanche DuBois, ex-school- 
teacher, ex-wealthy landowner 
and ex-realistic human being. 
Having experienced a tragic 
marriage, loss of all wealth 
and property so important to 
her Mississin)i upbringing, she 
sinks deeper and deeper into 
degredation. 

As a last rraort she comes 
to her younger sister, Stella, 
wlio is married to the some- 
times violent, sometimes hor- 
ribly cruel and always honestly 
reaUstic in an animalistic man- 
ner, Stanley Kowalski. 

The play is the story of her 
eventual and inevitable collapse 
and the story of those who 
helped her and who helped her 
collapse. 

Arden Staroba captures the 
role of Blanche to perfection. 
It is a complex role demanding 
many different moods. All are 
treated with care and beauty by 
Mrs. Staroba. 

The less-developed role of 
Stella is handled with ease by 
Claudioe Iddlngs. The conflict 
of her inner suffering for her 
sister and her desire to please 
her husband are placed in proper 
perspective by Mrs. Iddlngs. 

She also treats the more earthy 
aspects of the role with beauti- 
ful care. 

Paul Iddlngs' characteriza- 
tion of Stanley Is uninhibited and 
most certainly exactly what he 
wished to adiieve. His bits of 
naturalistic action are actually 
outstanding at times. His sub- 
human eating and drinking 
habits, his sexual a{^tlte and 
his brutal, always at the surface 
temper are perfectly displayed. 

Civic Center's 
Coining Events 

Coming events at tbe Alan 
3. Sbepard Civic Center will 
b« led off by a mUitary ball 
Friday ni^ from 9 p.m. until 
1a.m. 

' The USS Volom wlU present 
a dinner dance, closed to the 
public, on Wednesday and 
Thursday, May tA and 25, from 
7 p.m. imtil 1 a.m. 

Tbe Union Kempsvllle High 
School Junior/senior prom will 
be held at the Dome Friday, 
May 26, from 8-12 p.m. 



But we must quarrel with the 
achievement. The characteri- 
zation becomes almost a cari- 
cature at times, evoking 
nervous laughter from the audi- 
ence where laughter is not 
Intended. The characterization 
is too hard and brutal. We find 
it dlfflcult to imagine that any- 
one that disgusting could find a 
wife like Stella, be a salesman 
or even exist in an urban society 
today. What Iddlngs has done 
with the role is good, but it 
needs toning down and the ad- 
dition of a shade of human 
finesse. 



Roby Brown, as Stanley's 
friend, Mitch, creates the finest 
role of his Wedgewood career. 
The pathos he provides in his 
desire to please his mother 
and in his desire to please 
Blanche is path^cally beauti- 
ful and a Joy to see. 

Nice cameo performances 
are also turned in by Sandra 
McClung as the woman upstairs 
who alternately hates and loves 
her husband, and by Tommy 
Eaton, as the bewildered news- 
papertwy, who Blanche makes 
advance^ upoR*. 



The Wedgewood production 
can do more than add to the 
"Streetcar" legend, but it will, 
indeed, do that. It is a fine 
evening in the theatre, and Paul 
Iddings' controversial portray- 
al can do no more than enhance 
the legend even more. 

JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

'Oklahoma!^ 
Plays In 
Richmond 

The amusing but at times 
frightening feuding that devel- 
oped in the Indian territory that 
eventually became tbe 46th state 
is the theme of "Oklahoma!," 
the musical that is currently 
running at the Virginia Museum 
Theatre through June 17. 

Guarch and Yvonne Accashian 
take the lead of the cowpoke 
Curly and Laurey, the girl he 
is determined to win. Veteran 
Richmond actor Frank Irving 
plays Jud Fry, the menacing 
hired band who would put an 
end to their courtship. 



Stan Fedsyzyn is directing 
the Norfolk production, and 
tickets are avilable at the box 
office after 3 p.m. daily. Cur- 
tain time is 8:30 p.m. 



Cpo. Paul Chesnut Presents a Bible printed 
in braille to Sister Demetria.(Navy Photo) 

Bibles Given to Blind 



Coll: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 



A letter home to, his wife 
resulted in a set of Braille 
Bibles being sent to CPO Paul 
Chestnut in Saigon, Vietnam for 
the School for the Blind. 



Chief Chestnut wrote his wife, 
who lives at 206 Towanda Rd., 
of his interest in the school. 
She, in turn, sent the set of 
Bibles to the school . 



FUEL, FEED 

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^GmatfC;t6na 



< ^' 



t9th and Pocific Ave. Virginia Beach Phone 428-4222 



Cottage cheese is just cottage cheese 



...unless it's 



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Actrtdittd by Jaiat CoMaiuiM 
•f AccriditstiMi NMf Hdi 



Liberty House 



,,„Aj UA44^15L «MoT<t^. 



W..WV 24 HOUR 
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MEMBER: 

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WE URGE COMPARISON 



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c o rvi P A f\J Y 



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CaNSUMER UNAWCE DIVISION 
S R.F. AVANT, MANAGER 

S 1614 Spring Metdow Blvd. Norfolk 
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S Secty. — Mrs. Werber 

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CALL 
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Ptm^ 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 18, 1967 




Amy PTt WUliin Battle 
Jr., sonefMf.md Mrs. William 
Battle <rf 1556 Firtt Colonial 
Rd,, iias been uilped to I 
Field Forces, Vietnam. He was 
gradttted ftrom Unlmi Kemps- 
vUle High Sckool In 1966. 



Electricians Mate 2/C 
Teodorico C. Cheng was selec- 
ted as sailor of the month 
for May at Oceana Naval Air 
Station. He was chosen for the 
honor from among more than 
1,000 men at the master jet 
base. 



Airmaa 2/C Jobn B. Register, * 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. 
Regi^cr ol 4804C<»estogaRd., 
is on (hity at Nha Trang AB, 
Vl^nan. The airman is a 
graduate of Princess Anne High 
School. 



Marine Cpl. John E. Daughtry, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Timothy 
Daughtry of 4392 Bonney Road, 
is in Da Nang, Vietnam as a 
member of MaMennce Com- 
pany, Maintenance Battalion, 
First Force Service Regiment, 
Force Logistic Command. 



Marine Pvt. Robert G. Le- 
Claire, son of Capt, awl Mrs. 
George J. LeClaire of 4313 
Thoroughgood Dr., has com- 
pleted the Motor Vehicle Op- 
erator's Course at Motor 
Transport School, Marine 
Corps Base, Camp Lejeune, 
N.C. 




Award Winners at Oceana Display Certificates. (U.S. Navy Photo) 

450 Years to Their Credit 



Army Private Dennis L. Da- 
vidoff son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Ira Davidoff, HI 71st St., has 
arrived at the Pleiicu, Vietnam, 
base camp of the 4th Infantry 
Division. 



Sixteen civil service employ- 
ees, representing over 360 
years of service, were awarded 
length of service certificates 
in ceremonies held aboard 0- 
ceana Naval Air Station, 



Capt. A. K. Earnest, com- 
manding officer of the station, 
presented the awards. 

Four others, scheduled to re- 
ceive awards, were not present 



Ship's Serviceman 2/C Paul 
M. Lee, USN, son of Mrs. Sadie 
L. WUliams (rf 1325 Fenton St., 
took part in the underway Na- 
val training exercise "Blue 
Coral" off the southern Cali- 
fornia coast, as a crewmember 
of the destroyer USS Morton. 



Pvt. Terry L. Gresham, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. William A. 
Eskins, 545 Catalina Ave., has 
completed a i2-week infantry 
radio maintenance course at 
the Army Infantry School, Ft. 
Benning, Ga. 



Seaman Thomas B. Hen- 
drickson, USN, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Thomas W. Hendrickson 
of 401 Rose Marie Ave., Is 
bade in New p<Jrt, R. I. from 
the war zone off the coast of 
North Vietnam and in the South 
China Sea, aboard the destroyer 
USS Norris. 



SCA Promotes Patriotism 
At a Variety of Programs 



Airman AK>rentice Lawrence 
M. Friwaier, USN, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. LoweU M. Friesnor 
of 4010 Paul Jones Circle, has 
reported for duty at \he Oceana 
Naval Air ^tion. 



Marine Lance Apl. Andrew 
G, Craddock, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Andrew L. Craddock of 
923 First Colonial Rd., was 
among the more than 10,000 
Marines who prevented a sim- 
ulated enemy takeover of a 
small country friendly to the 
U.S., during amphibious train- 
ing exercises on the beaches of 
Camp Pendleton Marine Corps 
Base in southern California. 



An effort to promote patrio- 
tism at Cox High School in- 
volved daily pri^rams for the 
students under the sponsorship 
of the Student Co-operative As- 
sociation. 

"No one person was in 
charge," said Alex Newton, SCA 
president, "and it wasn't any 
one person's idea. It was a 
group Mng." 

According to Newton, SCA 
members wanted to inspire 
patriotism In aU the students. 



Daily flag raising pn^rams 
were held in front of the school 
with the singing of the national 
anthem. One day Naval officers 
showed the students a film on 
Vietnam. A panel discussion by 
teachers and pupils on Qie sub- 
ject "Is Patriotism Dead?" was 
another program. 

One day was designated as 
"color day" when students were 
encouraged to wear clothing in 
red, white or blue. The Vti^nla 
Beach Singcwt group also per- 
formed. 



for the presentation. Total ser- 
vice for the 20 employees a- 
muuntMl to 450 years. 

Awards for 30 years of fed- 
eral service went to: Wyman 

C. Lawson, Leonard L, Nagle, 
Harlan C. Ray, Lawrence G. 
Redden, William W. Thomas, 
and Eulise 0. Gentry. 

Awards for 30 years of fed- 
era 1 service went to: Mrs. 
Georgianna D. Albert, Mrs. 
Alice C. Ansell. Luther B. But- 
ler, Jr., Wesley J, Butts, Otis 
G. Carawan, Jackson L. Futrell 
Paul Miller, Richard C. Pan- 
coast, Nelson D. Robinson, Wal - 
ter L. &iwyer, Bryant W.Scha- 
fer, WUliam B. Watkins, James 
A. Wilkins, and Mrs. Mildred 

D. Wrobel. 



Sun Short 



City officials now ^tlmate 
Virginia Beach has a popula- 
tton around 160,000. It was un- 
der 90,000 In the 1960 census. 



KEEP THE SUN IN YOUR HOME! 

SUBSCRIBE NOW 

ONLY »3 A YEAR 'TIL JULY r 



Why the Virginia Beach Sun? 
To provide for Virginia Beach and its people a newspaper which puts 
our city first and serves you and the community. 

How is the Sun printed? 
On an offset press, which provides a richer- ioolcing, more readable 
newspaper. 

What are its news policies? 
Fairness, accuracy and decency with a lot of understanding for those 
old and new in our city. 

Where is it put together? 
In Virginia Beach . . . from start to finish ... and by local people. 

When is it published? 
Every Thursday. But because it is a weeicly, you can keep it around 
ail weeic and relax when you read it. 



r Near As 




(Keep this where you can find it.) 

Emergencies 

City Police 426-6231 

F. B. 1 625-1631 

Fire, Ambulance & Rescue 428-9121 

U. 5. Coast Guard 393-6081 

L ight or Power Off 855-861 1 



Information 6S: Service 

(Business Hours) 

Better Business Bureau 627-5653 

Bicycle Licenses 426-6231 

Chamber of Commerce 428- 1922 

Civic Center (Dome) 428-8000 

City Halt Switchboard: 

Automobile licenses (City), All 
Dog Tags, Tax Returns & Taxes 
(City and State), Marriage Li- 
censes, Courts (City & State), 
Health, Welfare, Rezonings, 
Various Permits and Other 

Matters 426-61 1 1 

Horticulturist (City) 426-61 1 1 

Paries & Recreation .497-4884 

Social Security Office .622-8281 

Soil Conservation Service 426-6281 

State Automobile Licenses 428-9161 

State Drivers' Licenses 855-1048 

State Employment Office 428-2881 

School Administration (Public) . .426-6111 
Trash Collection (including limbs 

and junic furniture) 428-1040 

U. S. Post Office 428-2821 

Voter Registration * 426-61 1 1 

Water & Sewer Information 428-451 1 



Stop Before 
You Reach 



Ever irake tq>, or at least 
alxNrt half ftirake, in the nigjtt 
irtth a spUtting betdiebe? Or 
a pain In tiie tummjr? AMitan-A 
ble ii^ die bfl^hroom andreadi* 
for a bottle in the medicine 
cabinet. And gulp down a pill 
or two, or a spoonful of medi- 
cine? i 

Sure. All of us have. And we 
are risking serious trouUe la 
taking medicine carelessly. 

The medicine waspreso'lbed 
by yoar [4)ysiclan, and he In- 
cluded specific orders for slxe 
and frequoicy of (tose and how 
to take It. The American Medi- 
cal Association reminds that 
there is a good, sound reason 
for these orders, and they're 
meant to be followed. 

A few simple rules for taking 
medicine can help to avoid an 
accident that may make your 
minor discomfort a lot worse. 

* Never take medicine in die 
dark. Be certain you can see 
the bottle or pill box, to make 
certain it's the right one. 

* Read the directions care- 
Ailly before taking. Those 
directions are^ttiere because 
ttiey're needed. 

* D(Ni*t increase the dosage 
or take more often than direc- 
ted without checking with your 
doctor. 

* If Uie label says '^lake 
well before using," it means 
what It ways. Shake it. 

* Dtm't take medicine pre- 
scribed for somerae ^e. JQst 
because it helped your bos- 
band's cough doesn't mean it's 
right for you. 

* Keep medicine out of resdi 
of children. The small ^Idirtio 
is rushed to ttie hospital after 
eating a whole bottle (tf surgar- 
coated tablets is an all too 
common occorrance. 



Mrs, Moore Celebrates 101st 




Mrs. Moore with Three of Her Great-grandchildren: Peggy 15, 
Sharon, 13, and Billy, 5. 










DATE 



NAME 



ADDRESS 
CITY 




NOT THE WAY 
TO PICK 



A RUG 
SPECIALIST 



ZIP CODE 



PHONE 



MAKE CHECK PAYABLE TO VA. BEACH SUN 
MAIL TO F.O. BOX 5546, VA. BEACH, VIR6INIA 
lAYSIBE STATION 23455 



PktutnMl. 



. NIff* SckMl mpM «y StfN stlKripflM. 




When it's time to clean, repair and store 
your rugs, choose wisely. The care you give 
your rugs can be the best investment you 
can mai<e. 

Call Scott Rug Cleaners. Let us store your 
m^ for the summer in the finest storage 
facilities in Tidewater. 

PlioM 855-3037 




1^ CUoA^/^d^ 

"TIDEWATER'S URGESF 

ISMJuniptrStrttt 

serving Norfolk, Portsmouth, VIrglnta Beach, 
Chesapeake and ttM ^niriMta Arats 



lOUt Birthday 



Mrs. Corrlne Moore observed 
her 101st birthday recently In a 
quiet celebration with her 
granddaughter and great- 
grandchildren at Liberty Howe 
Nursing Home where she Itvas. 

Althmif^ she is not theokleet 
Virginia Beach resident, she Is 
one of die few who las reacted 
101. 

Her fiunlly Indwles a sister, 
who lives In Memphis, Teim., 
her granddaughter, Mrs. W. E. 
Dyas of 2168 E. Admiral Dr., 
and toree peat-grandchiWren, 
Patricia, Peggy, Sharon lad 
BUlyDyas. 



RENTALS 

PHrME 340-88S8 

HIBniV 

2322 Va. Beach Blvd. 
London Bri<^e 



Thursday, May 18. 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun Page SB Autol 




Proud Father 



R. Adm, Paul E. Harmann Adjusts New Bars on His Son, 1st Lt. 
Robin P. Harmann, at Ft. Story as Col. Thomas D. Emery 
Watches. (U.S. Army Photo) 



VPI Expands Arts-Sciences; 
Expects 3000 More Students 



Virginia Polytechnic Institute 
(Virginia Tech) expects 3,000 
new students on its expanding 
campus when classes begin next 
ttUX, boosting enrollment to 
nearly 9,400. 

One Virginia Beach student 
already at the university. Miss 
Patricia S. Green, is anuwg 
21 coeds appointed as resldeitf 
assistants in women's dor- 
mitories next year. 

While the educational insti- 
tution, known bymanyas V.P.I., 
las in the past been considered 
a "cow college" because of its 
role in Virginia agriculture, it 
Is expanding in far more fields 
of educ^on. 

n has a rapidly growing col- 
1^ of arts and sciences, whidi 
rc<^ttly received a ttiree-y»r 
graiA from the Daitforth Foim- 
d^b» to help establish a new 
faculty position in ttie philoec^y 
and religion dqiartment. 

Dr. Charles A. Kennedy, now 
at Austin College in Texas, will 
fill the new position as as- 
sociate professor of reUgion. 

In another Virginia Tech de- 
velopment, Beta Alpha Psi, 
national honorary accounting 
firaternity, tos Installed its 78th 
dnpter at the university. It is 
tbe first such chapter in Vir- 
gittia, and Tech has offered an 
accouAing major since 1939. 

Lions Elect 
Gundersen 



Mort Gundersen Jr. of 421 
Slrine has been elected presi- 
d«it of the Aragona-Pembroke 
Lions Club for 1967-68. 

Ottier new officers include 
Earl Dors^, first vice presi- 
<tart; Millard Ashley, second 
vice president; Willie Jenkins, 
ttird vice prraident; Ted Burt, 
McreUry; Ed Cantrell, treas- 
urer. 

Also elected were: John 
McGrory, Tail Twister; fte 
Phillips, Lion Tamer; Paul 
Svagd^, director; Sam fieatty, 
director, Billy Davenport and 
Bill Cherry have one year left 
to serve as director. 



Two Receive 
Internships 



Two Virginia Beach residmts 
are among the fourth-yrar 
medical students at the Uni- 
versity of VirgUiia who lave 
rweivad a^ioii^nents to In- 
tersil at 44 hOQiibls in 25 
states and the District of 
Colonic 

n^ are John M. Cost«iba- 
der, son ti Dr. WiUiam B. 
Costatader of 40S 49tb »., 
and J(4in A. Thomas, whtee 
gnardian Is Col. W. H. Saud»- 
Jr. of 502 Battery Rd. Costen- 
bader rec^ved a surgl^ in- 
tenUp at ^ Univerflty of 
Ittd^aa Ho^tal, Ann Arbor. 
ni»as will serve a m^Ucal- 
nnlcalinternsMpat tbePorts- 
Boathl^al Hfl^til. 



Now in operation at the in- 
stitution is a computerii^ 
weather information program, 
which involves weather records 
for Virginia dating back to 1929. 
Information is available to all 



Virginia industries and busi^ 
nesses for planning or other 
purposes. Individuals also can 
obtain the weather data from 
Morton H. Bailey, state clima- 
tologist at Tech. 



Boyd Wins Medal 



Lt. Cmdr. John H. Boyd Jr. 
of Mango Drive, Virginia Bead), 
has received the American 
Society of Naval Engineers' 
Gold Medal Award for Uiis year. 

Boyd, an ei^ineering dirty 
officer with the staff of Com- 
mander Service Force, U. S. 
Atlairtic Fleet, was cited in part 
for "exceptionally outstanding 
contributions to the field of 
Naval EngineeA^comectton 
with the' imprB^eSient of U. S. 
Naval salvage cajaMliti^." 

He has directed ttie salvage 
of 25 ships and craft totaling 
more than 99,000 tons displace- 
ment during the last fivevears. 




Barrow Gets 
Fellowship 



TimoUiy Barrow of Vir^nia 
Beach has received a $3,000 
fellowship from the Sears -Roe- 
buck F(MU)dation as an outstand- 
ing student in city plannii^ at 
the University of Virginia 
School of Architecture. 

Barrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Garland E.Barrow of Blu^}erry 
Road, received last year's Vir- 
ginia Citizens Planning Assn. 
award. The new fellowship will 
help support his first year of 
graduate work at the University 
of Pennsylvania. 




CAU. 

Gordon D. 

Walker 

601 Greentree 

Drive 

Va. Beach Phone 340-6109 




K uaiE mil 
viESiiiisr 




WkuMaStf duuiet uA tmuamM tlM tiiy 
rtid^C pvQdai tib^ ttl tke air la tvery 
hom. Xmpi 1*:^ wladofPi tad forniahinn 
dam aad mIwi I»I^ Iw yean kwfer. la- 
itaOi la four bittlat da ct p u f k to proeeas aU 
ilM idr la fovr teaa mmtA Usmb aaeh iiour. 
Lai tts ^vt )Nm laU laformattoa an tha 
Oustw BtGimtfo i^ CSeaoif • 

l^rlncHS Anna numbing Electrical 
Svpplltrs Inc. 



431 VA. BEACH BLVD. 
4t8-16Mor4a-lMl 



PRINCESS ANNE STATICW 

426-6216 
Radio Dispatched Trucks 




CMEVROLi 
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equipped. A| 
oir conditio 

and tenm. 
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ond llkt n«w ' 
Inc , M vwnen4] 
vo. DMief Cll 

CHEVROLET— '44, 
Equloped Willi 
slai. heeler, ec* 
W L. "Bill" Lone 
ALTON 
3MI Chetterfl 
Open 111 »:( 

CH^VKOLET-M W 
Coupe. Maroon llnltl 
block vinyl Inltrlof.S 
teoti, wfillewolll, 4-) 
•lefl, V-4 engine, 

%\.m. 

SOYLE CHE 
CARTER. Vlj 
p«ol«f 

CI^EVROLiT— '« Copflj 
..ardtop, Mm with bloti 
li'iwer tlMTing gnd Ivell. 
tronimlMloo with M V^ 
iA mlln Odd previeut i 
.^,n tx cauiocted. Rtdwo 
i'j'e. 

REOPORO PLVMOUt 
4IW MIDDLETON 

Oeoler C3W ^ 

CHEVROLET— 1»M- TS 1 
Spon Coup*. Autonwiit tn ., 
rodio, heottr, bucket ieotii^ 
nirn In thii beautiful cor *<; 
trode. Termi t« wit yw 
/••««lr»mtnl». OnlyJIiRJ-./* 
MILTON MOTOR CO 
• ROAD AT CRENSHA^j 
VA. DEALER C6», OPEN 



let for Sale 9S 

Crown 4.door hdrd- 

ovi outomoblle with 

it tor you. Automat 

power tieering 

r healer, olr con 

othen. Chek here 



TOR CO. 
HVORTH. 
OPEN NIGHTS 
X 



D SCRVICI 
T,wr Co., 
,J^;]. Dealer AMI 
22 
4'Whc«i 
Kilon. Thli 
Reduced to 



Auto«obile» J[or^S«le_^ 

PLVMOUTH^'»J,"Beiwedere, teurKioarj 
ledon, 11,000 octuol miles, red with 
matching Interior, i cylinders, rodio, 
whitewall tirei, to name only o few 
of the eatras this fine tint coiMut 
owner cor hos hod, Reduced tor 
quick MH. 

BfOLOW PLYMOUTH CO. 
MD McCULLV PIKE 

Va. D eal er M V t3 

PLYMOUTH— 'M. Sport Fury, 'j.door 
lianltop. Red wBh block vinyl bucket 
•Ml*. Equipped wHh outomatic troni- 
mHitdn. power jteering, V-l englnt. 
A reol beauty with only 1,000 mile*. 
Sm or coll: Jed Klom. Only t2,»n. 

BELLOW CHEVROLET 

3101 Swifl Ave. 

Open 'III 9:00 P. M. 

_ Vo. oeole r 91AC 

PLYJSoiOTH— -M. Two-door hbrdlop, 
while with red Inferior outomolK 
tronimlliioo, V4 engine, like 
with whilewoll tires, radio ond.oll- 
vinyl Interior. Only a few of thl» fine 
low mileooe cors mony extros. Kt- 
■duced tor our special sole. 1 more to 
choose (rem. Eosy bonk rote tinont- 
Ing. 

RAWLIMGS PLYMOUTH CO. 
KINSTON ST. 
Vo. Dealer 721 A 



CHEVROLET— ■»! Impolo V-l.-^j 
hardtop. Automatic drive, a 
sleerlno, rodio. heater, white «| 
lire*. Cleoming white finish r 
with red Interior. Only HI*, 
and oosy bonk terms. ._ . . 
CEORCE McKINSEY AUTO $A 
INC. 
t1(M N. Brood 
Opon NlgM». Vo. Oeoler 



CHEVROLET— 1»64 Impolo sti 
wagon, entro cleon one owner. Fi 
eqiiip^. A root buy only t1,MS. 
erol trode on your present cor. Ei 
bonk flnoncmg with poymenis to » 

'^' SfSVibN OLOSMOB.LE 

S4lh AND BROAD ^ 

Open Ni ghts Deoler B l» ]VJli 

CHc/RbLlT— •« impolo, V4, 'i-*03r 

hortlop. Automotic drive, rodlojhwpjf 

sr. White iM"**"" •'•;"■ ••"IT 

snow white finish set oH with motch- 

!nfl Ulterior. Priced to sell quick, 

•M, frode and eosy bonk ternw- 

jEORdEMcKINSfcV AUTO SALES 

INC. 

ilOl N. Brood 

Open Nights Vo. Dealer »!]» 



Amwobaw f er Sd* If 

poNTiAC-i* (0rV~iimmp~aiSt. 

FinlshW lnJeou«M qrlWliS cSSr* 



PLYMOUTH— « Fury III 4door 
hardtop, finished In beautiful original 
winter white set ott wiifi excellent 
wliito ikW'.u'M ii:e3 a.i-) all rej 
Icothcr interior; ^harp oiilo.mobile 
both inside and d-jt; tully equipped 
with factory Installed olr condition, 
pushbutton rodio, healer, smooth 
uuiomotic drive, power steering, »eoi 
belts, new stole Inspection, This cor 
lust arrived and after one drive 
you'll know the former owner really 
gave this outomoblle the best ol 
care. Must bo seen ond driven to 
fully oppreciote Fcbruory special, 
reduced lo only Sl,9?5.00. Liberal 
trade, cosy twnk terms. 

KINSEV BROS. PONTIAC, INC. 
7IC0 CALLINGHAM ST. 
OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER A U 13 



MOO BLOCK S. BHOAO 

OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER ACIT 

posh-bultoo rodlo. hMter, )ly«tMM»- 
Ic drive, power HMrlng, poiMr 

Trade your cor now. Top oHowamw. 
VA. DEALER t^iM U 



PONTIAC— '62 Catolino, A-1 condition 
PrIvo tely owned, II 

ItONTIAC— '64 Cololina hardtop, like 
«ew, S2,2S4. Dealer J7II. 14 



TIAC— '« 2-door, equipped. 1392. 
down. Tolley Auto, 131 Moll, dcOl 
A2H^ 13 

PONTIAC— TEMPEST 1963 
4 doors, good condition. 



eH£VROLET-'t$ IrhPOlo V • Honltop 
Coupt, finlihed In beoutitui orlglnol 
winftf white set off with Ilk* new 
white •Idewoll tires ond red lnJ»rlor. 
Real nice oufomoWl* ond just froded 
(rom thg orlslnot owner on tho now 
•a Pontloct ho» push button rodio, 
heater, podded loqttier doth, Mol 
belts, smeoin* powergllde. new Mate 
Inspection. ThU outomoblle only driv- 
Ml 24.201 octuol miles. Check this 
February tptcloli reduced to only 
I1,m.00, llberol trode, ewy bank 
terms. 

HILLSOALE PONTIAC, 
tIM N. BROAD 
OPEN NiGttTJ 

VA. OeALER C ItO 13 

CHEVROLET— •«* Impolo V-l hardtop 

coupe, lust nrrlved on* y"!"' ''"S 

tNt llvtiy o««omobil« |u«f Ilk* brond 

new both IneWo and out, driven only 

13JS4 octuol miwt ond the MjOf t tire 

ond wtiMl n*<i9r been ueed. Flnl»htd 

in beautiful arlglnol ttado of blut Mt 

off with wtiitt eldewoll llrjtJ '"," 

«qulBp«d wttti toclory imtqlled olr 

cOTditloni pmb-button rodlo, bewor. 

smooth Powtfolid*, power itMrIng, 

power btokM. leot boit*,^"** Moie 

Inpection. Febrvory tpedol; reduced 

to only ll,4fSM. Top oiwwoneo on 

your -a mode). Eoey bonk term*, 

HILLSOALC PONTIAC, INC. 

tKM N. BROAD 

OPiN NIGHTS^ 

VA. DEALEU CIM ." 

CHEVROLET-'« Impolo »*or hord 

»'5rSffl!ir««'^wA«'M!i 

both imi«r dtf oytj *»*g*J^, 
on* ownor and dri»*n l»4n ochioi 
milt). Futty MuljMed "tSlS^^X^ 
stoiltd Olr condition, podded Idoth^ 
doth, »mooMi Powergllde, power 
iteorMo. powor broket, pufh-bufton 
rodlo, lUoW. *»a\ beltt, new Jtote 
Intptctlon. Rtol fin* cor. Mu»t be 
teen ond drtv*n to fully opfjrtcMit* 
Februory tpoclol; reduced to o««y 
$1,m.OO. Llberol trode, ooty bonk 

""hiLLSOALE PONTIAC INC. 
tIM N. BROAD 
OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER CIW U 



Lt. Cmdr. Boyd 

THB BIO 

DIPPBRBNCB IN 

LIPB IN8URANCB 

... IS COST. AND FEDERATED 
COSTS LESS -SUBSTANTIALLY 

LESSI BEFORE YOU 

ENTER INTO A LIFE CONTRACT 

INVESTIGATE... 

Fedevated 

INSMKANCB 



CHEVROLET— '65 

Impolo l-door hordtop, outomaitje 
trontmtttlon, power il**rliM. rodw 
and h«iter. Two Wn* linltS. Local 
one owner. S«* or call Oov« Berldn. 
only 



CRAWLEY 

Chrysler, 

CLINTON t, tROAO 
VA. OEALER ail 

C hrV s'lER— M. N*w Vorkor horwop 
i2,4<3. 0«ol«r Bill. » 

Chry$LER-'M "110". 4.door hard- 
tnp. Driven only tjm mlt«t. Full 
P'wer. Air condltioo. ialanco of 
Chrytiw't fqmou* nwrronty ol 90,000 
mlMf or S ytort MHI In (met. t3,09S 
Trod* ond (Oty bonk terms. 

SHEFFIELD AUTO 
<M S. Brood 



TIAC— '65 Bonneville 4 door hard 
12,093^ Deoler _61CJ. )4 

.C— '65 GTO convertible. Re- 

$1,693. Dcoler 71AC. 14 

f lAC— '66, Catolino hardtop, cSr. 

" Oeoler e31c. a14 

-'64 Lc Mans 2-door coupe, 

finish with matching trim. 

with economical 6cyllnder 

. outomatic transmission, radio 

oler. Ji,6'?9. 

BERTS CHEVROLET 
BLATT, VIRGINIA 
Dealer 1A21 



I dott h« M» 



State 
lust 



Februory Speclol, 



'^9-^'*^r" Co'o'iw" Stotlon wogen 
',;^; ? !"""' »ln'»*«« <« b«iuSS5l 
"fJOlno lutone moroon and Ivory ttt 
otf with excellent whit* tkt* woH 
tires and oil burgondy leather Int*- 

must been seen ond driven to fully 

^!^'^""*-..''''"*^*«''»««' w"" vm 
buiion rodio, heoler, Hydromotk 

?ilX*'„£°!'", "«""«. power brokot, 
rear glore view mirror, new snt* In- 
'"«•!«"'■ pood ond tight. Se* this 
Feboory Special now. Reduced to 
only $W5. Liberal trode, «osy " ' 
terms. ' 

OOWNSON PONTIAC 
LOOKOUT BLVD. 

OPEN NIGHTS 
VA. DEALER C117 14 



-1965. 4door tiordtop Bonne- 
cleon ond looks like new 
out. Automatic tronsmls- 
;, condition, power steering, 
"'■,es, A real bargain just (or 
Only S2,395. 
JK5 MOTOR CO, 
TH AT THAMES 

7A31. OPEN NIGHTS 

X 

GTO convetibio, red 

vinyl Interior, V8 en- 

ed tron^iiiKsion, power 

rakes, radio and while-l 

re among its many 

finance this cor on 

with little or ro down 



i»LYMOUTH CO. 
'^D BLVD. 
enter 3A1 



5T0, burgundy with 
IfjOufomoflc Ironsmlt- 
,.,., i condition, power 
l^lKrdtos, and mony other 
Yj^--ttil5 ono of our out- 
'"jj»shav« leiiuccd from 
Itwt, low down pay 
'4T}< rote llnoncing. 

^MOUTH CO. " 
C63;::';..::.^^(jnovllln slotlon 

^;^'0il^^ij^lth O'jtOfTiOlic 

hooter, power 

s, locioiy otr 

id blue finish. 

Only Jl,495. 



too coupe. 

rlnol conory 

jPl tires and 

^horp OS a 

has 4-ln- 

pushbut- 

Its, new 

. Ives out 

bnd driv- 

tB*e value. 

Mo only 

bank 



PONTIAC-'65 BonnevllM 4<loor hord^ 
top. Finished In b*outlfvl orlglngi tur- 
J""'",*" 0(1 With .xcellwl irtSe 
SidewoU tires, Immoculotely kept oil 
leother Interior and fully eaulooed 
With push-button rodlo, heoterrHydio. 
motic drive, power steering, power < 
brokcs, loctory Installed oif ionS- 
Honed, new stole Inspection. For o 
nice 65 model be sure to inspect tWS 
beouty. Top ollowonce .jn your cor. 
Frtruory Speclol, reduced to only S2,- 
295. Llberol trade, easy bonk ttim*. 

SKILLMAN PONTIAC, INC. 
7200 BLOCK ST. 
0!LEJLNJGHTS^__VA^DEALERCra 
PONTIAC— '6* Bonneville 4-aoor hord- 
top, linlshcd in beoulllul original 
dark blue set oft with like-new white 
sidewall tires ond shiny chrom*, real 
sharp oll-leolher interior ond fullv 
equipped with electric windows, push- 
button rodio, hcoter, Hydronwtlc 
drive, padded leother dash, i«.**r 
steering, power brokes, loctory In- 
stalled olr conditioning. Not a nlc*r 
,.t?_ir"^ !n„''«n- Wutf be seen and 
driven to lully oppreciote. February 
soedol. Reduced to only »3,0«. Top 
Ollowonce on your 'tl mcdel. Eosy 
bonk terms. 

NANCE BROS. POMTIA:, INC. 

21 GREENS A^tt. 

OPEN NIGHTS 

-_ _VA^EALER_C7I» M 

PONTIAC - •« stor Chief cuMm 
4-*>or sedan, tlnlshed In btoutlhK 

'"'i?.'"*'',-'"'*.*** 0" *"" •xe*fl«it 
whit* tldmroll tired, new cor tradb^n 
and exceptlonollv cleon both InsM* 
and out, hot nice matched Mt Fire- 
J'one tires and good and (olid 
throughout. Fully equipped wllh push- 
button radio, heat*r, podded Itothtr 
dash, Hydromotlc driv*, powtr M*<r- 
ing, power brakes, tool bMtl, ntw 
slot* intoectlon. A top cor and one 
that Will give you »xc*llent i*rvlc*. 
February speclol, reduced to only 
JUW. Liberal trod*, eosy bonk 
terms. 

BLACKMON PONTIAC, INC. 

7200 S. POWER ST. 

OPEN NIGHTS 

VA. DEALER B771 14 

'PONTIAC- 63 Cololina Ventura vdoor 
sodon, this clean '63 model hos tt*n 
babied since purchased rew. 1h* oil 
leather interior has hod inrmrcutol* 
care and you'll find It fuMy equipped 
with push-button radio, ttoter, 
Hydromotlc drive, podded leatl-.*r 
dash, power steering, power brokss, 
seat belts, factory instolljd oir condi- 
tion, new stole Inspection, this lovely 
automobile linlshed In beoutlful orlol- 
nnl lutone light blue ond hiory set off 
with excellent white lUrwoll tiret. 
Check now. February special, re- 
duced to. only »1,2»S. Liberal trod*, 
easy Ixink ternls. 

PRICE BROS. PONTIAC, INC 

2700 COLEY BLVD. 

OPEN NlGi-irS 

VA. DEALER C7A; 14 

custom 



PONTIAC— '64 Bon.icviile, 
4door hardtop, fully equipped with 
oil extros including olr, original 
owner will socrltice this Im-rcculot* 
car for »1,675. U 







FORC>-'62 Goloxle 500 
outomatic power »teerU 
A-l. No monev down, $49 I 
03. 



FORO-44 Fostbock, J-dooT 
gncn body, white lop, V l.-t 
lc, rod 



FORD-'U Ooloxl* 500, I>< . 
h«at*r, Ford-O^Motic, solid 
wllh rod Inttrlor and whit* 
local «i«ner, low mileage. 
In* Ch«vre*ef, Cllntwood, Vo.^ 
B9f. 



F0RO-'«2 Goloxle 500 XL, son 
with btock Interior, radio. 



powor steering and brakes, ou 

lc, factory olr, set otf with whitevyM 

tiros. Don't miss this one at lt,On, 



Hudglns Chevrolet, 
d«oler B*9. 



Vo. 0«ot*r D4t 



Op*n Nights 13 

CHl^VSLtk - ■« Htwport, 2<toor 
hor^op. Bala* «>*ih ton to*. Match- 
liy^yt IfSwior. White »ldj«2li 
tlr»t ond mony Mh*r *xtr« fJoM 
tMt cor en* of Ih* outstondlng bws 
tadoy. This on* own*r cor hos only 
IIMV mllos. Eosy bonk terms with 
littl* or no down poynwnt. 



REOLANO DODGE CO. 
t W. INLAND PIKE 
Dealer D»t 



13 

CHRYSLER - 'IS Newport 4-door 
Mdan, llnlshwl in beoulllul orlglnol 
b*lg* s«l off with excellent matched 
set whit* sWowoll tires. Real dean 
outomobll* and lust orrlved. Hos 
only 21JII ochiol miles ond fully 
•quipped with podded leother dash, 
automatic drive, power steering, 
power br^*s, s*ot b*lts, reor view 
mirror, n*w stol* Inspection. Top ol 
lowonc* on your 11 model. P««)ryory 
speclol. R*duc*d to only $1,995.00 
Easy bonk farms. 

HILLSOALE PONTIAC, 
1106 N. BROAD* 
OPEN NIGHTS 

VA. DEALER C1M 



Cht7sler '64 

-lOO' 

Equipped Wllh rodlo, heater, 
power it**rWig, power brokes, 
power twtndews and oil th* 
extros. This cor has o steel 
droy finish and It Immocvloto 

'"ftr^ffflS'lELLI «,,«. 
UNDER BOOK VALUE 

Dove's Vollcswagen, Inc, 

IS RUTHERFORD RD. 

'I blocks louth of Bow Brldd*" 

Deolier 711 

O t<«n wighti ond oil day Sot. 



Chf^sler '64 

"300" 



Two-door hordtop. Air condillonod, 
outomotic trontmlsslon, power steer- 
ing. pow*r brokts, rodlo and heotar, 
b«ick*t *«ot. Whit* finish with r»d 
lnt«rlor. ThU It locol one owner 
cor. Bolonte of Chryiler flve-yeor, 
fOJm-mi\t worroBly. For a reol d*ol 
>-• '*^lt cor, t** Chorll* Fl«|ts. 



FORD-'M Country Squire, V-l stoU«t 
w g n . Automotic drive, heot»l5 
Driven only 2^X100 miles- Like nmti „ 
tl,2»l Trode ond easy bonk termti; v- 
Writftn guoront** on bill of sole. ■* 

RAYMOND COX CAR CO. 

211 S. Brood 

Vo, Dealer C369 



FORD— '61 Slorllner coupe, V-l en- 
gine. Straight drive tronsmission, 
Rodlo, heater. Block with red Inte- 
rior. Priced to sell only $495. Trode 
ond finance. 

MORTON OLOSMOBILE 

54TH AND BROAD 

OPEN NIGHTS DEALER B122 

• 13 

FORD — '14, 4-door Goloxle hardtop. 
Equipped With outomatic tronsmis- 
fon, power steering, power brakes, 
V-l engin*. A reol "OK" l>argoin. 
Sea or coll Ed Everett. 

ELRICK CHEVROLET 

XII Progress St. 

Open til 9:00 P. M. 

Vo. Dealer A30 




PONTIAC— 65 Cotallno, Vprtenoer 
station wagon. White witn green Int*. 
rior. Well equipped. ExceptH '" 
nice. Trod* and easy boik tern 
Woyne-DHI, Int, Vo. Dealer 0.733, 7i 
W. Moss St. " 

PONTIAC— '64 Coollno s'Micn --.-„ 
4 doors, t passenger, radio, heotir, 
automatic tronsmission, power steer- 
ing, power brakes ond ull <h« e>tiot. 
Extra clean InsMc ond 0:it, Sl,4]0. 
Bens Motor Co., Tanton St. Daoli 

A712. " 

PON"tiAC-'63 Star Chief horrtop. 
Fully equipped, |3»,l« down, br.lcnc* 
monthly on your good crKlt. 

LOW PAYMENTS 
HOME DEMONSTRATION 

JOLLY PONTIAC 
717 Moll St. 

Dealer K7I1 

PONTIAC— '64 Le Mons ccune, < 

oine, outomatic Ironamtsiioti, 

steering, radio and wnite sUmoll 
tires are a few ol 'he many extris 
on this fine automobile. SpKloHy 
priced for quick tot*. 

MONT JOY PLYMOUTH <0. 
317 ELIZABETH f1. 

V o. Deoler T113 

ON TIAC— 1965 4 door hordtap Bcnna- 

^lllc. It's clean and looks 'Ik* new 

ide and out. Automotic I'ciisnr.ls- 

olr conditioned. p?wer strerlng, 

er brakes. A real borgoin Iwt lor 

todoy. Only StJH. 

KINSTON MOTOR CO. 
TENTH AT LION ST. 
VA, DEALER C799 
OPEN NIGHTS M 



F0RD-'6« LTD. Vinyi roof. Automatic 
tronsmission, radio, heoter, power 
steering, power brokes, oir condition. 
This beoutitui cor Is Ilk* new and 
has the balonra of Factory Worronty 
Only J2,4»l. 

HAYNES MOTOR CO, 
BROAD AT WARRENTON 
Vo. Deoler A31] Open Nighti X 



FORD— 'M Goloxle 500 two-door hard- 
top, 390 V-l englnt, automotic trons- 
mission, power sleering, radio with 
wilhwoll tlr(^s, powder blue finish 
with motching interior, lull wheel 
covers. This cor ovoilable of borgoin 
price. , Eosy bonk financing with 
llttl* tf no down payment. 

RICHLINE PLYMOUlH Ca 

2700 Wedgeworth Ave. 

Vo. Oeoler XJ1 



F0R5 — '63, "XL" convertible. 
Equipped with outomotic tronsmis 
sion, rodlo ond heoter, power sice' 
Ing, power brakes. Gold finish witli 
white vinyl top. Se* ot call Ed Ever- 
ett. A reol OK buy at only 51,195. 

ELRICK CHEVROLET 

3011 Progress SI. 

Open 111 9:00 P. M. 

Vo. Deoler A30 



FORD— 'tS Goloxle 500' 4-door sedan, 
cleon one owner new cor trode-ln 
Jutt orrlved ond you il find thl» ou 
tcnKiblit like new tnrougheut. Hos 
puth button rodlo, heater. Cruise 
O-Motlc drive, podded leather flash, 
power steering, power brakes, scot 
baits. This cor hos only been driven 
n.SS2 octuol miles and hot been bo 
bled since new. Must be seen ond 
driven to fully oppreciote. New slate 
Inspection. February Special, reduced 
to only 11,795.00, liberal trode, aosy 
bat* farms. 

HILLS BROS. PONTIAC. INC. 
4310 BLOCK N. BROAD 
OPIN NI6HTS 
VA. OCALIR ATM 



riAC - M, GTO, burgundy wMh 

interior, outomotic tronsmli' 

radio, olr condition, , . 

no and broket, ond many 

I fine extros. Moka this ana 

outstandlna buys wa ha«a 

I from equolly low priced, low 

nent ond easy bonk rot* 8- 

MCH PLYMOUTH CO. 
SSTOO PINE BtVD. 

Vo. Deoler J11 

3T0 '65 hardtop coup*, 

, b*aulllul original qeM sM 

Ixcellent wMt* stdewoll tir*» 

other Interior. On* of th* 

^ models we'va hod toi 

lully equipped wnn pu*- 

llo, heolar, 4-in-floor, niM 

alher dosh, new shit* M- 

[00 cor throuifiovt ond 

ten ond driven to lulhr 

J Februory $p*clol; r*. 

Ily 12,095, liberal trodl, 

brms. 

Ian PONTIAC, INC. 
ICK N. VENTURA 
3EALER I7A2 14 



PLYM0UTf5*i 
Must_se*_fo i 

PL'l'MOUTH^ 
due to illn *tr;<,.^ 

plymSuth — '"fl 
Owner, »rtn_Mfl»N 

PLvaaODtH— '4 
engin* end oil 
»l,24S. Daefar 

PLYMOlJfH 
She wroom 
Jones, 301 S. Bn 



•edon, 11,000 
mcitching interior: 
wnitewail tires, ta4 
of the extras IMtf.i 
owner cor hos 
quick sale. 

BARTON PUYAl 
JOO) Soothlq 

Vo. Dr. 

PLYMOUTH— '62, tw* :. _ 

cylinder engine. Rodtb,.'. 

Our spKloi this weelu, ; ^'« 

BARTON PLYMOBTH < 

10O1 Jlouthlondt f>!k4 

Oaeier A414 ' 



[Bonneville converttbM 
In beautiful orlglnol 
It wllh excellent wMI* 
\and like-new wMla 
noculatciy kept oH 
^ond lully e yippad 
haotar, 
laotliif 
IrUig, powar IMokaa, 
new slot* InspcG. 
\» model now. Top 
ry Spackil, riducad 
)y bonk terms. 
XL'S CARS 
|ND ST. 
RIGHTS 

ER A7 93 M 

4-doar. Ra- 

14 



LjS,jao octuot 

onsni'ss^on. 



IS, 
M 



Drive away in the one you want 
with a First & Merchants Auto i^an 
Another way we help you 
banic on a better Iff e. 



FIRST & MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 

CFini ft Mwictums rMMNrf B«nk Yt^ 



mm: 




The Virginia Beach Sun 



Thur$daY, May 18, 1967 



Bishop Participates 
In CDA Conference 



HALF -PAST TEEN 



W. O.' Hurrlsw) R. Ulrich, 
«« <rf Mr. and Mrs. William 
E. UWdJ of 3516 Alcott Rd., 
rec^Iy trrived for duty as 
« meiriwr td the staff of the 
U^. Army Primary Helicopter 
Sj^ooI. The Army aviator came 
to Fort Wolters from Vietnam 
wliere he served as a medical 
evacmtion pilot. 



Iftrlne Pfc. Dennis B. 
B<Arer, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
HaroW L. Bohrer of 840 Rodin 
Line, was promoted to his pre- 
sent rank at the Marine Corps 
Base, Camp Pendleton, Calif. 
fWIe a member of Staging Bat- 
taUon. 



Electronics Technicial 2/C 
Larry L. Koblentz, USN, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Kob- 
lentz of 661 Minuteman Rd., is 
attending the basic Electronics 
Technician School at the Naval 
Training Center, Great Lakes, 
m. The 38-weelc course covers 
the maintenance and repair of 
most naval electronic equip- 
ment. 



Army Pvt. Joseph C. Green- 
house, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs, 
Morris C. Greenhouse of 345 
Rosemont Rd., has completed 
the Infantry School's three- 
week airborne course at Ft. 
Benning, Ga. 

William C. Chellis, 18, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. William R. 
Chellis of 1452 Great Neck Rd., 
has graduated as an aviator 
from the Army Aviation Center 
at Ft. Rucker, Ala., and is 
commissioned a warrant of- 
ficer. 

Marine Lance Cpl. W. E. 
Gaillard Jr., son of Capt. and 
Mrs. W. E. Gaillard of 1312 
Bruton Lane, is in Phu Bai, 
Vietnam as an artilleryman 
with the Third Marine Divi- 
sion. He is attached to the 
Fourth Battalion of the 12th 
Marines. 



The Rev. Gordon L. Merrltt 
arrived in Virginia Beach re- 
cently to assist Princess Anne 
Plaza Methodist Church with its 
proposed building fund crusade. 

They'll Show 
What Is Made 



Second Lt. Robert F. Fowler 
11, whose parents live at 3900 
Old Shell Rd., has completed a 
nine-week officer basic course 
at the Army Air Defense School, 
Ft. Bliss, Tex. 



The Union Kenipsville Div- 
ision of the Virginia Beach Rec- 
reation Department is holding 
a class exhibit in the Home 

Economics Room at 8:00 p.m. 
Friday, May 26. 

On display will be hats and 
bags made by the beginners 
millinery class. The advanced 
millinery class will display 
combination hats and bags. Mrs. 
Ira Watkins is the instructor. 

The knitting class, taught by 
Mrs. Alice Bell, will display 
sweaters, caps and suits. 

The sewing class, Instructed 
by Mrs. Beulah Clark, will dis- 
play dresses and suits. 

Highlighting this exhibit will 
be an exhibit of pottery pieces 
made in the ceramics class in- 
structed by J. J. Williams. 



Rev. Merrltt will preach the 
sermon for the 11 a.m. services 
Sunday, May 21. He is confer- 
ring with crusade chairman, 
James P. Boyd and Rev. Herb- 
ert G. Hobbs, pastor of Princess 
Anne Plaza Methodist Church, 
offering his aid as director for 
their building fund crusade. 

Princess Anne Plaza Metho- 
dist Church plans to build a new 
16 unit educational building ad- 
jacent to the present sanctuary 
located at 208 Plaza Trail. They 
hope to have this building 
started in the near future. They 
are presently meeting at Lynn- 
haven Elementary School. 

Angus Herd 
To Be Sold 

The entire Level Green Farm 
Angus herd will be sold at 
auction at noon Saturday, May 
27 at Petersburg Livestock 
Market in Petersburg, Va. 

The herd includes 90 cows 
with calves at side, 20 bred 
cows, 18 bred heifers, and 30 
open heifers and 5 herd bulls. 
Auctioneer will be Morris 
Fannon. 



PONY LAUGH. BE CONS/DERATE. 
SOME PEOPLE JUST PONT 
KNOW HOW TO DRESS. 




WMAHQMg/ 



Home Loans Go; 
Questions Answered 





for 

home loans 
see 



MUTUALpFEDERAL 

of Norfolk 

NORFOLK / PORTSMOUTH / VIRGINIA BEACH 



I 




The cut-off date for the World 
War 11 GI Home Loan program 
is July 25, 1967, William J. 
Powers, Manager of the Roan- 
oke Veterans Administration 
Regional Office, said today. 

That date is the absolute 
deadline for applications for 
VA guaranteed or insured GI 
Home Loans for veterans of 
World War 11. 

Powers said veterans of ttie 
Korean Conflict and for the 
Viet Nam era veterans are not 
affected by the W W 11 cut- 
off date. For Korean Conflict 
veterans, the absolute deadline 
is January 31, 1975. 

For post Korean Conflict vet- 
erans the loan deadline formula 
is the same as the one for prev- 
ious programs; 10 years after 
the date of discharge, plus one 
year for each three months ac- 
tive duty, but not in excess of 
20 years from date of last dis- 
charge. 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Below are 
aoteoritative answers by the 
Veterans Admlidstratlon to 
some of the many current ques- 
tions from former servicemen 
and their families. Further in- 
formation on veterans benefits 
may be obtained at any VA 
office. 

Q. I am considering selling 
the home 1 purchased lyith a 
G. 1. home loan in 1962. Will 
permission from the Veterans 
Administration to required? 

A. No. The only restriction 
that the VA places on you in 
buying a home with a G. L 
mortgage is that the home be 
acquired with the deflnite in- 
tention that you live in it. If 
later circumstances are sudi 
that you cannot continue to use 
the property as your home, you 
are free to rent or sell the 
property as you please with- 
out permission. Be sure to get 
a release of liability. 

Q. The Veterans Adminis- 
tration has encouraged me to 
convert my $10,000 National 
Service Life Insurance term 
i)olicy to a permanent plan. 
Will you recommend the plan 
1 should take? 



They have the knowledge and 
training to completely explain 
the various plans available and 
furnish you with information 
necessary to enable you to make 
an informed decision. 

Q. 1 plan to travel exten- 
sively next summer aiKl will 
not have a permanent address 
where there is someone to take 
care of my VA compensation 
check. What can 1 do about it? 

A. The VA will send your 
check direct to your bank for 
deposit if you submit a VA 
cl^nge of address form or a 
letter over your signature. 
Also, you will need to obtain 
from the VA two Power of 
Attorney forms, one to give 
your bank as the right to re- 
ceive and deposit the checks 
to your account, and the other 
to be retained by you. 

• LEGAL NOTICES 

COMMONWEALTH Of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 24th 
(ky d April, 1967. 
Olive Martin Raisor, Plaintiff, 

against 
William NUes Raisor, Defendairt 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The dt)ject of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years' s^>- 
aration \^ch began May 14, 
1963, and has continued unin- 
terruptedly and without any co- 
habitation since that date. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: care 
of Kansas State Penitentiary, 
Lansing, Kansas, it is ordered 
that he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D, C. 
Messrs. Sacks, Sacks & Kendall, 

Attys. p.q. 
Mrs. Richard J. Tavss, Atty. 
915 Virginia National Bank bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

1369 Laskin BoaA, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-27-4 T 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach on the 19th day 
of April, 1967 

James Halrston t/a 
Hairston's Funeral Home and 
Frank T. Williams, 

Complainants 

vs. 

Estate of Lee Edward Johnson 
and Gussie L. Johnson, Ad- 
ministratrix 
Rt. 1 Box 146 
Princess Anne 

Virginia Beach, Virginia or 
Box 1103 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Carrie J. Lynch, Administra- 
trix 

Pungo Station 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Lucille Haggard 
Rt. 5 Box 5003-A 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Lillian Dozier 
2327 North Park Avenue 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
and 

Lee Edward Johnson, Jr. 
2327 North Park AVenue 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
and 

James Johnson 
Princess Anne Station 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
and 

Raymond Johnson 
Pungo Station 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

Respondents. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of ttiis suit is to 
satisfy a judgment occuring in 
the Municipal Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the four- 
teenth (14th.) day of September, 
196& against the above caption- 
ed respondents. And the above 
captioned respondents having 
an interest in the property more 
particularly described as fol- 
lows: 

All that certain tract, piece 
or [»rcel of land situate, lying 
and being in the Seaboard Mag- 
istral District, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, formally Princess 
Anne County, and fronting on 
the main road leading to Pungo 
in the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, formally Princess 
Anne County" and contdnii^ 
fifteen acres more or less. 
The land being bounded on the 
North by the land of Oscar 
Owens and the Bonney Tract, 
on the East by Clifford Land, 
on the South by Hartley, and 
the main public road on the 
West by the main public road 
and the ^mmon's Tract. 



• LEGAL NOTICE 

es are uduwwn, all of whom 
are proceeded against by the 
gmieral description of; "PAHT- 
lES UNKNOWN". 

It is ORDERED that tiie said 
defaidants do an^ear within ten 
days after due publication of this 
order and do yttaX is necessarr 
to protect their inter^t. P 

It is further ORDERED that 
this notice be published in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper having general circul^- 
ion in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, once a week 
for four (4) successive wedcs. 

A Copy - Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: Pl^llis Newman, D.C. 

A. J. Canada, Jr., p.q. 

Attorney at Law 

3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4 27 4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
bi the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 5th day 
of May, 1967. 

Benjamin Francis Bartalone, 
Plaintiff, 

against Helene Conosciente 
Bartalone, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
fi'om the said defendant, upon 
the grounds that the parties 
hereto have been living separate 
and vgaxi without cohabitation 
and without interruption fortwo 
years. 

And an affidavit having be«> 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 343 High- 
land Avenue, Clifton, New 
Jersey. It is ordered that she 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here)- 
of, and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect her interest 
in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Osie H. Gay, Jr., Atty.p.q. 
2871 River R(»d, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23454 
5 18 4T 

"Notice is hereby givoi th^ 
an order dated May 1, 1967 has 
been issued by the undersigned 
authorizing Uie name of ttie 
Gas Screw SEA PEARL official 
number 280939, owned by Allted 
A. Brown & Celeste H. Brown, 
of which Norfolk, Va. is tbe 
home port, to be changed tor 
CELESTE IV. 

S. B. DELK, DocumentatloBOC- 
ficer, by direction of the OfOcer 
In Charge, Marine Inspectioo, 
U, S. Coast Guard, Portsmoutti, 
Va. 

S-18-4T 



A. Contact Representatives 
for the VA do not assume the 
role of insurance counselors. 

Peace Officers 
Commemorated 



Peace officers who were kil- 
led or disabled in tbe line of 
duty were recognized Monddy 
on Peace. Officers Memorial 
Day, proclaimed locally by 
Mayor Frank Dusch in connec- 
tion with the national recogni- 
tion day. 

Poice Officers Memorial Day 
was permanently set by Con- 
gress in 1962 and is dedicated 
"to the memory of the many 
courageous federal, state and 
municipal peace officers who 
have been disabled in the line 
of duty. Peace Officers Mem- 
orial Day Is intended to pro-* 
mote and increase public res- 
pect for the peace officers by 
reminding the public of Oe 
many sacrifices made by peace 
officers in the defense and pre- 
servation of lives and 
p«^rty." 

Tbe Memorial Day is form- 
ally re<x^zed in tl states, 
including Virginia, and In many 
dtiec. 



, COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 21st day 

of April, 1967. 

Shirley Faye Bell, Plaintiff, 
against 

Roger A. Bell, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The Object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Mensa Et Thoro 
to be later merged into a di- 
vorce A Vinculo Matrimonii by 
tbe talcing of depositlcmsraiMay 
13, 1967 at 10:00 a.m„ at the 
law firm of Brydges, Broyles 
and McKenry, 1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of treatment tanta- 
mount to dnertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used iqr or in 
behalf oi tbe complaint to find 
in whidi ciwnty or o}rporgii(»] 
the defradtant, resides wittiout 
dfect, the last known post office 
address t>eing: Route 5 Box 
5024, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
n is ortiered that he do m>»r 
here wifiiin 10 (Ten) days after 
due pidJlication hereof, and do 
what may l>e necessary to juro- 
tect his Interest in this suit. 
A dvy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D, C. 
Mttsrs. Brydges, BroylMi k 
McK«iry, Attys. 



IT BEING the same property 
conveyed to the said Edward 
Johnson by W. J. Litchfield 
and Ella B. Litchfield by deed 
dated August 8, 1950 and duly 
recorded in the Clerk's Office 
in the Circuit Court in the City 
of Virginia Beach, formally 
Princess Anne County, Virginia 
in Deed Book 276 page 250. 

And affidavit having be«t 
made that tbe defendant, Lil- 
lian Dozier, is not a resMent 
of the State of Virginia and 
her last known address is 2327 
North Park Avenue, Philadel- 
phia, Pennsylvania; that the last 
known residence of the defend- 
,ant, Lee Edward Johnson, Jr., 
is 2327 North Park Avenue, 
P h i 1 a d e I p h i a, Pennsylvania; 
that the last known residence 
of the defendant, Raymcmd 
Johnson, is Pungo Statimi, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
that the last known resi- 
dence (rf the defendant, Junes 
Johnson, is Princess Anne Sta- 
tion, Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
that the last known residence 
of toe defendant, Lucille Hag- 
gard, is Rt. 5 Box 5003-A, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; that 
the last known address of the 
defendant, Carfie J. Lynch, is 
Pungo Station, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia; that the last known 
addr^s of the defendant, Gus- 
sie L. Johnson, is Rt. 1 Box 
146, Princess Anne, Virginia 
B»ch, Virginia, or Box 1103, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia; that 
the consorts, and heirs, de- 
visees ana successors in nUe, 
if any such there be of toe 
above defoxlanto, are uidcnown; 
and that there are or may be 
parties interested in the sub- 
ject matter of this suit wl»se 
names are unknown and i^ 
may be more fully described 
as toe heirs at law of Lee Ed- 
wird Johnson, his next of kta, 
assigns, succesors in title, 
and lien creditors, or if any 
of toem be d«d, tora toelr 
consorts, if any, their heirs 
at law, devisees, and succ«- 
sors in title, irtjMe vamm are 
unknown, and toelr Um creat- 
ors, if any toere be, whose 
nam^ are uidoMwn, and all 
other per^Mis irtio are or may 
be interred to toe sAJect 
m^er oi this strit, vlioseum- 



TRUSTEES SALE OF REALTY 
6501 Atlantic Avenue 
In excutloo of a certato Deed 
of Trust from R<*ert M. Ed- 
munds and Nancy H. Edmunds, 
husband and wife, dated Aug. 
30, 1963, recorded to toe Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit C(Mirt of 
toe City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, in Deed Bo<A 797, page 
94, default having been made to 
toe payment of toe debt toereby 
secured and having been re- 
quested by the noteholder so to 
do, toe undersigned SidNstitote 
Trustee wiU sell at Public Auc- 
tion to the highest bidder on 
May 24, 1967, at 10:00 o'clock 
a.m. on the front steps of tbe 
Circuit Court Building, Prto- 
cess Anne Courthouse, Vlfginto 
Beach, property known as Lot 
A, on toe plat entitled "Resub- 
division of Lots 16, 18, 20, Block 
17, Cape Henry, Section E, Prin- 
cess Anne County, Virginia," 
numbered 6501 Atlantic Avenue. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

For a full description refer- 
ence is made to the aforesaid 
Deed of Trust. 

Said property is sold subject 
to the taxes and to the lien of 
a prior "Deed of Trust to secure 
Mutoal Federal Savii^ and 
Loan Association, the balance 
of which will be announced iX 
toe time of toe sale. 

A bidder's deposit of $5(K).0O 
will be required when property 
is sold and settlement in ftdl 
shall be made within 10 days 
thereafter. 

TERMS: Cash 
LOUB B. FINE 
Substitute Trustee 

5-18-lT 

VIRGINIA: 

In toe Clerk's Offlw of ti^ 
Circuit Court of toe City of 
Virginia B^ch On toe 9to Day 
of May, 1967. 

IN CHANCERY NO, 10829 
J. Clarwce Hayman, 

Complainant, 
V. f 

Ella F. Mac Gahay, address un- 
known, and 

If she be dead, her heirs 
at law, next of kin, and de- 
vise%, whose nam^ are im- 
kMwn, her lien creditors, her 
consort, if any there be, whose 
names are uiAnown ani all (rther 
persons who are or may be 
toter^ed to toe std}ject mattei 



Thursday, Mqy ie> 1967 

♦LEGAL NOTICES •LEGAL NOTICES 



Th6 Virginia Beach Sun 



P(q|t7B 

■■HiMllMib 



Of this suit, whose names are 
unknown, all of whom are pro- 
ceeded against herein by the 
general description of "Partis 

UldUOWD", 

Defendants. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The obJe«ct of the above styled 

#^uit is to quiet and estadblishthe 
^tle of tte Complainant therein 
to certain lots of land, the said 
pr<«)erty being briefly described 
as follows:' 

Being tte Western Eighty (80) 
feet of Lots Seventeen (17) and 
Eighteen (18) in Block Seventeen 
(17) on the Map of Lakewood, 
dated June 22, 1925, which said 
Plat is rerorded in the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court of 
the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, in Map Book 7. at Page 
100, 

and an Atfidavlt having been 
made and filed in these pro- 
ceedings that due diligence has 
been used by and on behalf of 
the Complainant to ascertain in 



what County or Cotporation'the 
Defendant, Ella F. Mac Gahay, 
is, without effect, and that her 
last known post office address 
is unknown, and that there are 
or may be other persons who 
may have an interest in ttie 
subject matter to be disposed 
of in this suit whose naaes are 
unknown ami whose last post 
office addresses are uidatown, 
to-wit: Heirs at law, next of 
kin, and devisees of the said 
Ella F. Mac Gahay, if she be 
dead, and her or their lien 
creditors and surviving con- 
sort, if any, all of whom are 
proceeded against herein under 
ttie general description of 
"Parties Unknown", it is 

ORDERED that the said De- 
fendant, Ella F. Mac Gahay, 
and the aforesaid unknown par- 
ties make appearance herein 
within Ten (10) days after due 
publication of this Order and do 
what is necessary to protect 
their interests. 



« LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES 



And, it is further ORDERED 
that ttie foregoing portion of 
ttJis Order be published In the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN a news- 
paper published in and teiving 
a circulation in the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, once 
a week for four (A) successive 
weeks. 

And this cause is continued: 
JOHN V. FENTREiSS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Kellam and Kellam 
(James L. Whitlbck) 
700 Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 
5-18-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach on the Uth day 

of May, 1967. 

Sharon Lee Fowler Nisonger, 
Plaintiff, 

against 

Donald Sherman Nisonger, 
Defendant. 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a mensa et thoro to 
be later merged into a diwrce 
a vinculo matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 1639 
Winoa Boulevard, Los Angeles, 
California. It is ordered that 
he do appear here within 10 
(ten) days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his inter- 
est in this suit. 
A Copy - Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James M. Hubbard, Atty. 
Bashara & Hubbard, Attys. 
100 Board of Trade Bldg., 
Norfolk, Virginia 

5-18-4T 



APARTMI 



^y 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINM 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 25th day 
of AprU, 1967. 

Carolyn Ann Marsey, Plaintiff, 
, against 
Richard Marsey. Defendant. 

ORDER OF. PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit: for 
the said plaintiff to obtain an 
annulment from the said de- 
fendant. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 522nd 
Transporation Pit. BARC 
A.P.O., San Francisco, Calif. 
96238, it is ordered that he 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his interest 
in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 

McKenry, Attys. p,q. 
Mr. Thomas C. Broyles, Atty, 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-4-4T 



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MENOOI 
TOWMNOSSf 



3.liM0OM 

TOWNE NOVSI 




CONVENIENT TO ERVEHYTHING.Chanticleerisinthe heart 
of the sidMirtao sl»»inf? ar«f J^ mtoutes from Virginia 
Rnach Seashores and Oc^na Naval Air Sta^CM. 
DIRECTIOie: From Virginia Beach, drive Laddn Road to 
LlnidiorD Park Elemwitary School, or from ItorMk take Va. 
B»eh Blvd. and ronttnue on as it turns WoLaddnRd, 
At the sdKwl, turn soutti and drive 1 block to Cteoticleer. 

RENTAL OFFKE: 1405 PARTLET CT., PHONE: 4E5-US6 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on the 
28th day of April, 1967. 

In the matter of the estate 
of John Raymond Prltchard, 
deceased. 

It appearing to the Court that 
a report of the accounts of the 
personal representative of John 
Raymond Prltchard and of the 
debts and demands against the' 
estate have been filed in the 
Clerk's Office erf this Court 
and that more than six months 
have elapsed ^nce the qualifi- 
cation of the personal represen- 
tative, on motion of Virginia 
National Bank, Executor, it is 
ordered that the creditors of 
John Raymond Prltchard, de- 
ceased, and of the estate, and 
all other persons interested in 
said estate, appear in this Court 
on the 9th day of June 1967, 
and show caase against Qie pay- 
ment and delivery of the estate, 
without reflmding bonds, to the 
devisees and legatees named in 
thewUl. 

A copy of this order shall 
be published once a week for 
fbur consecutive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper having a general circula- 
tion in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Willoox, Savage, Lawrence, 

Dickson & Spindle 
400 Virginia National Bank 

Building 
Noribik, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 

NOTICE . 
VIRGINIA: 

The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall on Monday, 
May 22, 1967 at 10:00 a.m. at 
which time persons will be 
beard for and against the follow- 
ing proposed changes of zoning: 

I. Application of Harry L. 
Partridge for a chaise of zon- 
ing from One-Family Residence 
District (R-1) to Two-Family 
R^ldence District (R-2) on 
certain property located on the 
SoiMiwest Intellection of 15th 
Street and Baltic Avenue, run- 
ning a distance of 50 feet along 
the West side of Baltic Avenue 
and a distance of 125 feet along 
the South side of 15th Street. 
Said property designated as 
Lots 1 and 2, Block 101 as shown 
on Plat of Lakewood, Property 
of Virginia Beach Realty Corp., 
Ma|> Book 7, Page 100. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By: MARGARET M. HOOD D.C. 

5-11-2T 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

U ^lecial Notices 

REVTOAVING 

For a remowMc price — tfaoae 
ddrts, pott and uniform can be 
ready {or wear — anywhere! 
Gill 



Penom^ CowuHants, be. a^ 
eratefi an office in the ExeoMive 
Buildii^ — Princess Anne Ptaza. 
Applicants are carefully screen- 
ed. Cdi S4MW. 




10 Special Noticea 



nniaiiiest Opportnlttea 



111 Apartmento 



I will do all kinds of CABINET 
TILE^A REPAIR work. Call 
428-3450. 



AUTOMOTIVE 



\ 



20 Automobile* For Sale 

1963 Pontiac convertable. Pow- 
er steering and power brakes. 
Clean. Call 428-2222 exten. 401 
or 412. 

Chevrolet - 1966 Super Sport 
327. 4-speed. White, red in- 
terior. 12,000 miles. Selling 
due to moving. 7405 Atlantic 
Avenue. Call 428-8181. 

1964 Buick - Electra225.4door 
hard top, full power, factory 
air conditioned, radio, heater, 
electric windows and seat. Ex- 
cellent condition. $1875 firm. 
Private owner. Call 583-1566 
before 5 p. m. 

28 Mobfle Homea 
For Sale or Rent 

1964 Mobile home 10' by 46'. 
2 bedrooms. Excellent condi- 
tion. Take over payment -$5553 
for 32 months and want equity. 
Refrigerator, stove, washing 
machine and some furniture. 
Call 425-5891. 

30 AntUance Services 

NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders - 
Let us help you with that new 
home - additions - or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you 
in financing. 
Phone: Kellam & Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 426-6221 
428-1688 
426-6937 



VACUUM CLEANERS - Hoover. 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed and Building Supplies, Inc. 

EMPLOYM ENT 

31 Baflding— RepaMi« 

PAINTING wanted. SmaU jobs. 
interior or ext^ior. Call 428-7586 

40 Help Waated-^Temale 

-«-,» . ,, : ^ 

Baby sitter. 5 4a^ week^ 8;30 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. $20 weekly. 
Dial 425-5025. 

Desire baby sitter in my home. 
Girl or women 15 or over -from 
North end of Beach. Call 428- 
0439. 

I" '— —111 ■■■a.a^BMaMM^^^K^ 

42 Help Wanted-Male of Female 

MANPOWER, INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 

Typists 

Steuugraphers 
We have immediate assip- 
mehts, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired - work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment. 627-3661. 
Manpower,Inc. 
733 Boush Street 
Norfolk Va. 

43 position Wanted-^emale 

Excellent care for your small 
children in my home. Hourly, 
daily or weeklj^. Call Mrs. 
Davis. 428-6792. 

Will keep children in my home 
In Princess Anne Plaza for 
working mothers. Fenced yard. 
Call 340-3943. 



45 Posttion Wanted 
Male or Fonale 



ARTIST - Commercial. Ex- 
perienced. Excellent opportun- 
ity with growing accredited a- 
gency. Waters Advertising, 
Newport Mws, 244-7366. 

SO BiuiBesa (^pportoBitlei 

Uesire young couple to occupy 
my former home. Wife to help 
Doctor in office -some nurse 
training and seer etarialex- 
perience desired but not re- 
quired. Call 428-1702 or 
428-3701. 



CHAUFFEURS 



To oporito Ao 



JlfNEYS 

Apply KAmi Mly ot tho 
Aatrkno Mofol 



I AM m SEARCH OF a par- 
ticular type of person ulio Is 
Interested in earning a' sub- 
stantial extra income in in- 
dependent cosmetic business^ 
Full or part time. No previods 
sales experience necessary. 
Call 464-2330 for interview. 

60 Inatructional Coaraea 

Musical instruments, Organ, 
drums, piano, guitars, etc. 
Temple of Music, Pembroke 
Mall. Call 499-0551. 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gret- 
sch and Fender guitars and 
amplifiers. We teach you to 
play. Class lessons on guitar 
Mr. Ted Grimes, teacher. Clas- 
ses start now. Call Rowe and 
Long Music Company. Princess 
Anne Plaza. 340-7631. 

BOATS ~" 

* 

80A Boats For Sale 



20 foot Cobia fiberglass boat. 
85 horsepower Mercury motor. 
Trailor. 30 gallon gas tank. 
Call 428-9221. 



MERCHANDISE 



Bedroom, living room, buua, 
bath, ax^ing convra^iit.Ret- 
sraable yearly rental. Padfle 
Avenue. Call owner 428-5016. 

Austin's Court Motel AftBclmat», 
206 - UNb Street Effidency 
epaxtmen^. Afl utilities fDrn* 
iflhed. Also, 4-room spesimeat 
aid funii^d. roomi. Mode 
from Bus Siatism. By week or 
toaaOi. 

Hew 1 and 2 bedroon. MMos 
moBthly, winter or yeaity. i^* 
tooam. Conveniently located m 
duffoag, buses asad so ktih: Ik 
(he heart o< |he beadt CtA m- 
0713. 

113A Howes Fnm. or Uaf. 

Baltic Avenue, 1402. For RmA, 
5 rooms. Large living room 
suitable for dining area. Partly 
furnished or unfurnished. New 
electric range'anl refrigeratcxr. 
Used automatic washer and 
other furniture if desired. Call 
428-7755. 

• • - • 

lis Hoases-Fnraished 



90 Arttclea For Sale 



Apartment size spinet. Mabu^- 
any finish $195. Rowe & Long 
Music Co., 57 Princess Anne 
Plaza. 340-7631. 

CARPET FACTS 
First quality, regular $7.99 Du- 
pont 501 carpet, $3.99 a square 
yard. $12.99 Kodel Polyesters 
for $6.99 a square yard. 28 
colors. Call Mr. SandefUr at 
Ma-2-9816. Dealer. 

K Seeda-Pfauita 

IRIS - All colors twenty-five 
cents. Landscapes fifty for five 
dollars. 4852 Kennebeck Ave., 
(Norview) Norfolk, Va. Phone 
853-3335. 

RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



Virginia Beach - 2^limisiied 
cottages for rent. No deposits. 
Utilities on. Service couple and 
small baby to eae^ $60. 2 
miles from base. Call 340- 
8329 after 4. 

116 Bnaioesa Places Far Real 



3707 Virginia Beach Boulevard. 
<^ice and retaO store apace 
avaQable. Brand new, beaotifui 
two ^ory devfltod buldii^. 
Ideally located between Fien»- 
brake Square and Princen 
Anne PkEca. CaH Bjto Realty, 
24M0B1 or 340^806. 



Maury Riganto 
Auction Company 



iOO Rooms For Rort 



Large room, private bath and 
entrance. Everything fiirnlshed. 
Yearly rental. Convenient to 
beach. Call 428-4017. 



109 Ap(s. Fam. — Unfum. 

ONE BEDROOM fumi^ed Sfttrt^ 
moit. One efficiency apartment. 
Year round. Call ^-6666 or 428v 
2724. 



SPOT CASHII 
VA. BEACH 
AUCTION 

5000 Va. Beach Blvd. 

We Buy & Sell AnytMng 

Calvin Zedd 

Bonded auctioneer Si appraiser 

499-0081 

SPOT CASHII 



For ttie best of 

CRABS & CLAMS 

caught ftesh dally. Call or 
come in. 

MARSHALL'S 
SEAFOOD 

2800 BROAD BAY RD. 

VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON BROAD BAY ISLAND 

PHONE 464-5468 




FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum P4ate$ 

25"x36" 

Good for covering Chicicen House floors 
Dog House Floors £tc. 
CALL 

Virginia Beach Sun 

Phone 428-2401 



421-1711 



CLASSIFIEDS 
WORK FOR YOU 

It's easy to place a low cost classified 
ad in thie Virginia Beach Sun. Just call 
428-2401 and ask for Classified Oe- 
partment^ 

RATES 

Paid in advance - Minimum charge per 
insertion $I.SO for fift^n words, .05C 
each additional word, 
if We Have to Bill.-MlnlnHHti charge 
per insertion $2.00 for 15 words, .07C 
each additional word. 



m 



The Virginjq Beach Sun 



Thur-sdqy, May 18, 1967 



Cameras Focus on Women Today 



N«xt tisu yoQ dnH> a cartf 
rU^ ^ filu ta your camttt^ 
sov ttie teck shut and itoot 
a ptetare all in a matter of 
seoMxis, give a tbougbt to ttie 
irfoDber camera hcMiette. 

Ttme canef a boffii Utte In 
the 19tt century had to liave tte 
I^Mce of Job, the stamina (tf 
an ox and maybe a Uttle bit 
of masKxdiist instUi<At too. And 
any woman who fot tavolved in 
plKrt(^aphy was regarded with 
awe, apprehension and some 
suspicion. 

Next to getting a band cau^ 
in Uie washing machine gear 
or being trampled l^ a run- 
away horse, one of the most 
painM e}q)eriences for every- 
one at the turn of the century 
was tte family portrait. 



You Say 
You'd Like 
A Picture? 



Would you like to have a 
«>py of that picture In the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN? 

It's easy to get as many 
copies as you would like 
of any picture taken by SUN 
photographers. 

Clip ttie picture out of the 
paper with the date it ap- 
peared and send it along 
with your order to: 

Photo Department, 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
P. 0. Box 657 
Virginia Beach, Va« 23451 

You will receive the fin- 
ished glossy 8" X 10" print 
within two weeks by mail. 

The charge is $3 for the 
flrst print and $1 for leach 
additional print. After four 
weeJcs, the charge will be 
$4. Please include 3% sales 
tax. 

Please make all checks 
payable to Beach Publish- 
ing Corporation. 



It was aboaost always a mass- 
ive proJ«<^ for ttM whole fiunUy. 
The portnit rwpilred a good 
halt day's set vip time, left 
ttie living room in i^iambles, 
ttie temily with stifi necks and 
all com^rned with a deep d^- 
taste lor pbot(«ra{diy. And, me 
house reeked of magnesium 
flash powder for days. 

Following the shooting, dad 
wouM retire to the pantry to 
begin the long process of de- 
veloping, leaving another mess 
for mother to contend with. 

Photography on the open road 
was just about as bad. After 
die camera and developing e- 
qulpment was loaded in the 
family Hupmobile, there was 
little room left for luggage. 
"Let's pull off the road here so 
I <an get this shot" really 
meant "Do you and the chil- 
dren have something you want 
to do for the next few hours? 
I have to set up." 

What brought photography 
from a pastime for the adven- 
torous only to a consuming 
interest for many was the ad- 
vent of the box camera. 

These first cumbersome de- 
vises featured a pinhole for a 
lens and still used fragile pho- 
tographic plates, rather than 
roll film, requiring the user to 
tote a suM>ly for several shots 
in an accessory l>ag. 

It wasn't until the 1920's that 
roll film was introduced liter- 
ally keeping film supply within 
the camera and producing sev- 
eral photogr^hs before a new 
roll had to be loaded. 

•^Mass film processing was 
undertaken by professional de- 
veloping firms and druggists 
became the middle men, serv- . 
ing as drop off points for film. 

However, women still were 
not wooed by this now booming 
h(d)by. Box cameras were large 
bulky units, often carried in 
awkward leather bags. Thread- 
ing film was much like toying 
with an unruly coiled spring 
and the double e]q>osure was 
all too common. 

Color film and the 35mm 
miniature camera, loaded with 




rJi.U.W. 
To Meet 



The Virginia B^iich Branch 
of the American Assn. of Un- 
iversity Women will meet at 
Eastern Shore Chapel, on May 
24 at 1:30 p.m. 

The meeting will be a very 
important business meeting. 
The topic of study for the next 
two years will be chosen, Mrs. 
Joseph Sadler will report on 
the recent state convention, aiid 
final plans will be made for the 
covered dish supper to be held 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 

F. Hay Shield in June. 

The state convention of the 
American Assn. of University 
Women will be held at Virginia 
Beach ne.i April. Mrs. James 

G. Kellam has been named gen- 
eral chairman for the con- 
vention. Additional chairmen 
will be named at the meeting. 

The four topics of study un- 
der consideration for the next 
two years will be discussed 
by Mrs. F. Ray Shield, Mrs. 
Joseph B. Sadler, Mrs. E. Jos- 
eph Armbruster and Mrs. C. 
Bernard Brown. 



It Won't Belong Now 




There is no traffic ai it yet, but on the left is 
the northbound lane of an Interstate 64 section 
being built in Virginia Beach generally west of 
Kempsville. In the background is a new overpass 
for Indian road, and the structure could be con- 



sidered a gateway to Virginia Beach since U 
is practially at the Chesapeake city line. In- 
terstate 64 is parallel and east of Military 
Highway in Virginia Beach and will tie in wlto 
the Virginia Beach-Norfolk Expressway. 



Smile, Please 

Early Box Cameras Were Clumsy for 
Women to Use.(Bettman Archive Photo) 



gadgetry, entered the market 
in the 1930's. To get good pic- 
tures with these cameras re- 
quired a thorough study of li^t, 
lens settings, shutter speeds 
and an instruction manual con- 
ceived for ihe photo buff. By 
the time the shutterbug was 
ready to shoot, his subject's 
rose petal smile had turned 
into a pasty grin. ' 

Photogrs4>hy got its first 
boost in years in 1964 with the 
advent of the instant load cart- 
ridge—both reels in one plas- 
tic container. This device e- 
liminated film threading and 
coupled with a fixed focus 
camera, brought true simplicity 
to photography— no gadgets, 
confusing settings or double 
exposures. 

Today camera experts are 
concentrating on design beauty 



that will have great appeal to 
style conscious women. Con- 
vinced that a camera does not 
have to look like a meciianicai 
device, 3M Company has in- 
troduced a new line of Revere 
cameras that is both simple 
to use and easy on the crit- 
ical feminine eye. The bulky 
gadget bag of the past had 
given way to a smart carrying 
case resembling a shoulder bag. 
case resembling a shoulder bag. 

Far from avoiding pictore 
taking as her grandmother may 
have, today's young woman is 
finding it easier and easier to 
enjoy photography. 



Sun Short 

Agriculture, tourism, com- 
merce, military bases, some 
light industry and construction 
are main aspects of the econo- 
my of Virginia Beach. 



Navy Plans 

The U. S, Navy will have a 
"secret briefing" on Monday, 
May 22, for scientists attending 
a meeting on advanced marine 
vehicles at the Golden Triangle 
in Norfolk. 



The three-day meeting is 
sponsored by the American In- 
stitute of Aeronautics and As- 
tronautics and the Society of 
Naval Architects and Marine 
Engineers. 



Sun Short 



More than half of the working 
people living in Virginia Beach 
these days also work within the 
city. 



Oiut 

41/2% 
ON PASSBOOK SAYINGS 



II0 2SlllSt^VtlMili42|.f31l 



yon can't 

IdUa 
Peugeot 

And who would want to? 

(Ptugtot could bt DIM of tho nicost ttiings that ovor happomd 
to you.) It's built to take whatever you want to give it and coma 
back for more. Even after 100,000 miles. 



We've been proving it ever 
since 1889. This year, for ex- 
ample, Peugeot won the East 
African Safari Rally, the rough- 
est endurance tMt ever de- 
vised by man for automobile. 
Out of ninety cars to enter, 
only nine finished. (No wonder 
American Rodding Magazine 
calls Peugeot the world's tou0i- 
est carl) 



PEUGEOT 



ALSO AVAILABLE IN 
THE PEUGEOT 404 
STATION WAGON 4 404 
CONVERTIBLE. 

Test Drive The QuaUty 
Built Peugeot Today! 



Fun? PeugecA practically In- 
vented it. This car handles 
effortlessly like the expensive 
sports Jobs. Peugeot too, has 
rack and pinion steering. The 
most positive of all steerirw 
units. And, just for fun, thiiw 
about the 25 miles per plkm 
you'll get, with or without au- 
tomatic transmission. 




EASTERN AUTO 

nth & Granby Open Nights MA 7-8321 



I (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) 





TEAMWORK is our Strengtii 

... and the secret of our progress 



Webster defines teamworic as 



i< 



the woric of a teom with reference to coordination of effort and to 



coiiective efficiency. 



>» 



WmiM f. Mim 

for tt» Virginia Senate 





I. Ckfrltt lwla|i 

for the House of Delegates 




No one person, no two persons, no three persons can do the Job of properly administering progressive 
local government. It takes a TEAM ... a team of men with experience who have PROVEN their devotion 
to progress and to serving the people. 

It takes a TEAM that has had the support of the people, business and labor. 

It takes a TEAM that has the know-how to get things done. 

It takes a TEAM of men who can bring to bear invaluable contacts and influence throughout the state and 
nation on behalf of the City of Virginia Beach. 

It takes a TEAM that is dedicated to the fulfillment of PROGRESS THROUGH TEAMWORK. 
It takes a team like the ADMINISTRATION TEAM who have proves that they "Can do." 



ivM P. Mepp 
for CommlMtooOT of Reveone 




new* K« MOiTiii, jf . 
for City Treasurer 



R. WMtiliarst 
for tte ikwse of Deleg^es 




for l^^tfMMit 



STAY WITH THE MEN THAT WILL WORK TOGETHER AS A TEAM. (Those who pull away from the team 
and who now pull against the team surely cannot promise you the teamwork that is so vital for continued 
progress.) 

It takes an efficient, cooperative and completely dedicated team, responsive to the needs of the people. 
With the experienced leadership of the Administration Team which has served Virginia Beach so well In 
the past to provide guidance and direction, together with the new blood in the party to meet new challenges, 
and with YOUR support, the Administration Team will continue to bring progress to Virginia Beach. 

^Tonffnueif Prof rest /s Our Hiost Important Aim" 

VOTE FOR THE "CAN DO'' CANDIDATES OF THE 

ADMINISTRATION TICKET 
on July 11, 1967 




Mm V. PtvffMt 

for Cl«-k of Court 




Oww ■• rMnIt 

§ot Commonwaaia A^ra^ 






^C«M^Ki 



i^ 



*"■'— '— --"•*^—- 



Instant Area 

Weather Forecast 

Dial 936-1212 



^Volume XLII No. 21 





VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



BULK RATS 
U^. Postac« 
Paid. Pf rroit 
No. 35 
Va. Beach. V>. 



Vir^inlfl Beach, Virginia May 25, 1967 



Sun Phone: 428-240» 



JMm. 




Boat Ramps a Possibility 
As Developer Gives Land 



■--r 



First Colonial High Band, Clad in Blue Sweaters and Led by Drum Major George 
Georghiou/ Displays its Form on Atlantic. 

A Parade Is 
A Parade . . . 

It was parade day along the oceanfront 
boardwallc here, and an estimated 20,000 
turned out for the Armed Forces Day 
event, one of several which traditionally 
lounches the tourist season for oceanfront 
and bayfront areas of the city. Thousands 
more visited military bases having open 
houses. 

The Sun's camera went to the parade, 
OS well as the formal military ball the 
night before (see front of second section), 
for ^se who didn't make the scene. 

When the parade ended, judges picked 
these winners: 

Khedive Temple Shriners, best overall 
unit; Keilam High, best civilian band; 
Princess Anne High, runner-up band; 
Tidewater Association of Home Builders, 
I'' Mst Civrncm floarrVlrginl^rfeeath Jnycw ^ 
runner-up float; NAS Oceonci^ ^st mtli- 
llry float; Ft. Story, runner-up float; 
and Armed Forces School of Music, best 
military band. 

Prizes were awarded Wednesday at o 
Chamber of Commerce outing at Aldo 
Farm. 




BY CAROLYN McALLEN 

A gift of 10 acres of land 
on Long Creek to the city gov- 
ernment may open the way for 
new public boat ramps in the 
Lynnhaven Bay area. 

The land Includes 1300 feet 
fronting on Long Creek north 
of Bay Island and near Sea- 
shore State Park. David I. 
Levine, land developer, gave 
the land deed to the city at 
this week's City Council 
meeting. 

Council passed a resolution 
thanking Levine. 

City Manager Rijssell Hat- 
chett, who described Levine as 
a "public-spirited gentleman", 
said the land would be used for 
recreational purposes. 

Harold Whitehurst, city re- 
creation director, said he had 
not seen the land personally. 

Mothers 
Organize 
For Tots 

Mothers in the Diamond 
Springs -Gardenwood Park area 
have established a year -around 
Block Mothers Program to aid 
in protecting children from 
strangers. 

1^ The program, sponsored by 
the civic league in that area 
and endorsed by the police de- 
partment, is similar to child- 
protection programs started 
earlier in the Arrowhead and 
Malibu areas. 

Mothers in the Diamond 
brings and Gardenwood Park 



but thinks it has good possib- 
ilities for additional boat ramps 
"if the water is deep enough 
there." He said no definite 
plans have been made. 

The Council approved on first 
reading a $1 million non-refer- 
endum bond issue to finance the 
building of new jetties at Rudee 
Inlet to eventually develop a 
sports fishing center, and to 
make some highway improve- 
ments. 

City Council can issue $1 
million in general obligation 
bonds anndally without a refer- 
endum (plus $2 million in util- 
ity bonds), and Roger Scott, 
assistant city manager, said 
the city "probably" will sell 
iMnds in a month or two. 

The Council took under ad- 
visement a protest by Wilson 
Chaplin, owner of Trailer Park 
Homes, that trailer park own- 
ers are "wrongly taxed." Chap- 
lin is asking that operators be 
taxed on the basis of gross 
income, rather than by trailer 
spaces. Clarence Henry, who 
operates Virginia Beach 
Trailer Village, also asked for 
tax "relief." 

Hatchett said the Dredge 
Commission report on the 
Rudee Inlet - Back Bay Canal 
was iiot "complete enough to 
make a recommendation at this 
time." Action was deferred 
until the next Council meeting. 

A resolution was passed 
praising AuxQiary Police Sgt. 
Norman Korel for "bis heroic 
and effective action as a police- 
man" in sidBdueing a man vtKi 
was threatenii^ Patrolman L. 
L. TiiompBcm wUh a pistol on 
the evening of March 7. 

Hatcb^ v^o^ be is stiU 



purchase of«thelr recently- 
vacated building at 18th Street 
aiKl Arctic Avenue as a new 
home for the 2nd Police 
Precinct. 

In other action the Council 
appropriated $6,300 as the 
City's share for Southeastern 
Tidewater Opportunity Pro- 
gram. 

* Authorized the Navy to put 
a radio tower on thenowunder- 
construction Bay side Police 
Precinct building, since Navy 
shore patrolmen work closely 
with city policemen. 

" ♦ Appropriated $20,000 for 
hospitlllzation for indigent per- 
sons for the remainder of the 
fiscal year. (The state will re- 
imburse the City half of what 
is spent.) 

* Passed an ordinance on 
first reading to allow play on 
pool tables, shuffleboards and 
pinball machines up to 1 a.m., 
to coincide with on-premises 



sale of beer and wine during 
Daylight Saving Time. 

* Took final action on a|H 
proving the city's $28 milUoO 
fiscal budget which Is effec- 
tive July 1. 

* Approved on second read* 
Ing an increase In the con- 
sumers' Utility Tax from 10 
to 15 percent, effective July 
1. (Limits on the tax are bdnc 
considered.) 

* Voted again to sell $1 mil- 
lion in sewer and water bonds* 
The sale had been approved 
April 24, but the minutes fll 
the Council meeting were na| 
clear. 

* Approved hiring a new pro-, 
bation officer at a salary itf 
$5,364 a year, half of wUcIl 
will be paid by the state. 

* Appropriated $1,250 to ov- 
erate rubber-tired trains (Hi 
the Boardwalk this summer. 



Highway Deaths 
Over 1966 Level 



Barefoot Bret Gordon, 9, of 
In Aragona, Claps to Shrine 
Toes on Curb. 



Haygood Road 
r Music With 



Tnursoaf to see aUTm anfl ^ \ "-— »— 

hear lectures by mem\>ers of *'"■''' ""' 

the police juvenile burt'au, the 
Chesapeake Beach Volunteer 
Fire Department and the Animal 
Control Bureau. 

Police considei: the Block 
Mothers idea a successful de- 
terrent to possible child 
molesters. 



By the time this week began, 
city police had counted up 17 
traffic deaths in 13 fatal acci- 
dents on Virginia Beach's high- 
ways marking a sharp rise 
over eight fataiitl^by thesame 
time in 1966. 

Lt. C. R. Bailey, who heads 
the police traffic bureau, said 
one triple-fatality and two 
dotA)le-fatallty accidents fig- 
ured in the death rise, and most 
of the deaUs were on "back 
rosuls" in ru?al parts of the 






In all but two cases, he said, 
the weather was dry and road 
traffic was light. Alcohol vas 
a contributing factor In some 
of the accidents, he added. 

Only two of the fatal accldeBte 
occurred on Virginia Bean 
Boulevard, and two others oc- 
curred on Shore Drive. 

While ii«-e were anunusoU- 
ly high number of pedestriaa 
deaths in the city last year, 
only one YaA been reported for 
IM? by the start .q{ this «e^ 



i 




ODC Degrees Going 
To Nearly 60 Here 



Ronnie Duff, 6, of Annie Lane In Birchwood, recoils as Clown 
Fires **Ribbon Gun". 




Tht USS Oceana, Prize Winner, with D. C. Dalzlel of Aragona In 
lhtFllght-Deck"Cocl(plt". 



Nearly 60 Virginia Beach re- 
sidents are among candidates 
for degree at Old Dominion 
College, which will have a chan- 
cellor from the neighboring 
state of North Carolina as com- 
mencement speak e-r at 7:30 
p. m. Sunday, June 11, at fore- 
man Field. . 

The speaker is Dr. John 
Tyler Caldwell, chancellor at 
Nortti Carolina State University 
in Raleigh since 1959. Dr. J. 
Harold Larope, dean emeritus 
of the ODC School of Engine- 
ering, win Introduce Caldwell. 
Frank Batten, rector, ODC 
Board of Visitors, will award 
degrees to be presented by 
Lewis W. Webb Jr., president, 
and various deans. 

Mo|re than 400 persons are 
expected to receive masters, 
bachelor andassoci^edegrees^ 

The Virginia Beach residents 
on the degree list, wIOi their 
majors are: 

Masters degrees - David 
Clarke Franklin, 429 Betsy 
Ross Rd. (Btt*?. Admin.); Emory 
Carlton Bowyer, 944 Balllo Dr. 
(Education); Richard B. Buff- 
ington, 1057 Miles Standish Rd. 
(Education); Mary Mortimore 
Dossin, 5 Cftter Dr., (English); 
Ragheb Jemil Esber, 4309 
Country ClubCir.(Bus.Admin.); 
Audrey Schwantes KufaJil, 1932 
Charia Lee La. (Education), 
ami Anthony Ronald Marchione, 
306 Sale Dr. (Bus. Admin.). 

Bachelor of Arts, English - 
Carol E. Anderton, 1950 GresU 
Neck Rd.; Camilla P. Barco, 
2503 Baltic Ave.; Russell 
Thomas Brown, 513 Lavender 
La.; Cara Ann Cortner, 4344 
Tlwroughfood Dr.; James E. 
Fulmer, 2605 Moss Rd.; Mary 
Virginia G. Mathews, P. 0. 
Box 6035; Leslie S. Midkiff 
Jr., 1(K)9 Kraneth Rd.; Car- 
olyn Merlon PolUt, 641 E. 

Lynnshore Rd., Annie Re^ 
Fontaine Siqfder, 1528 Garden- 



wood Parkway, and Joanne Lee 
Waters, 404 35th St. 

Bachelor of Arts, History - 
Ronald Austin Kelley, 400 
Lakewood dr.; Thomas John 
Lewis. 3512 Standi St., Gael 
Mohan Sargent (Art History), 
4649 Curtiss Dr., and Barbara 
Ann Spruill, 5436 Sunland Dr. 

Bachelor of Arts, Sociology- 
Bruce Early Bright, Route 3; 
C. David Muggleworth, 603 23rd 
St.; Francis Blair Sisson, 4304 
Sandy Beach Dr., and Jan 
Patricia Thomas, 4341 Sandy 
Bay Dr.; Political Science - 
Richard Dawson Holland, 4317 
Westwell La., smd Chesley H. 
M?Ginnis, 456 W. Plantation 
Rd.; Business Admin. - Ray 
Wilbur Dezern Jr., 3841 Lampl 
Ave., and Bruce Alexander 
MacSwaIn, 109 86th St. 

Bachelor of Science, 
Psychology - Cynthia M. 
Bostaln, 6313 Sunrise Dr.; 
Linda G. Davenport Gates, 
Route 4; Ned George Paulson, 
3724 Marilyn La.;PhronsieLee 
Phillips, 2369 S.WolfsnareDr.; 
Elizabeth Boiling Simmons, 416 
Cedar La.; Roger Adams Smith 
HI, NAS Oceana; Sharon Lee 
Vines, 250 Sedgefield Ave., and 
Linda Rae Williams, 2504 
Oconee Rd. 

Bachelor of Science, Chem- 
istry - Judith Ann SchuUer, 
536 Lavender La.; Pre-Med- 
Ical - Earl Darwin Marquette 
Jr., 998 Michaelwood Dr., 
Business Admin. - Antal Feher 
Jr., 3501 Standi St. (Account- 
ing); Prlscilla Ellen Jones, 1341 
&lera Rd. (Office Admin,); 
Charles Frederick Meakln, P. 
0. Box 2154, (Accounting); 
Donald Eugene Schats. 4501 
H^slan Rd, (E<»Domlcs), and 
James Robert Turner, 641 
Mwdows Dr. (Management). 

Bacbetor of Science, Elemen- 
tory Educ. - Jacqueline Diane 
Bowdoln, P. o. Box 5265; Pat- 
ricia Keener Brumbley, 5432 

(SEE O.D.C. GRADS P. I) 



"*" 



MM *" 



Island Landing? 




The Navy's A-6A Intru- 
der may be a versatile 
cra^-but this is too much 
to believe, Lt. Cmdr. Rob- 
ert W. Morgan of Attack 
Squadron 35, based at NAS 



Oceana, snapped the photo 
while the squadron was re- 
turning to the USS Enter- 
prise from a recent Iwmb- 
ing mission over North 
Vietnam, Flying the Intru- 



der which appears to t>e 
perched on the Enterprise's 
island was Cmrd. Glenn E. 
Kollman, executive officer 
of theOceana-basedsquvl- 
ron. 



II II HIWMI »H H I» lllll < NllllW 



Toll Road May Speed Growth 



The openlf^ of the Virginia 
Beach-Norfolk Expressway at 
the end of ttUs year might open 
the door to another round of 
fast suburban growth in Vir- 
ginia Beach, acojrding to Sid- 
ney S. Keilam. 

Speaking recently at the final 

^pre-summer luncheon of the 

Virginia Beach Board of 

Parking Fees 
At Little Island 

The City Parks and Recrea- 
tion Department plans to charge 
for parking ^ Little Island Park 
south of &uxn)ridge so users 
will help pay for maintainii^ 
and supervising the swimming 
and surfing areas. 

The [arklng fee will be 25 
cents for aU day, according to 
HaroU Whitehurst, parks and 
recreation Sector. 



Realtors, Keilam said he do^ 
not know what will take place 
when the toll road opens. 

"But if people can get to 
Norfolk quicker, they would 
rather live out here," he 
added, considering It worth 
$2.50 In tolls a week. 

He told about 40 persons at 
the luncheon that realtors ami 
their salesmen tuive an oppor- 
tunity to be "ambassadors for 
ttte city" because they are the 
first to make a good, or bad 
impression on an estimated 
1,000 pe($le coming Into Vir- 
ginia Beach each month. 

Looking ahead, he said tloyt 
if the city government's (dans 
for Rudee Inlet work out, Vir- 
ginia Beach evenhmlly will have 
"the gres^e^ small bo^harbor 
on the Eiet Coast." He ateo 



remiiKled his listeners that ag- 
riculture is the largest industry 
in ttie dty, with tourism second. 

Keilam said Virginia Beaek 
is so spread out that maijr 
people do not know ^da^ Is 
going on outside their om 
neighborhoods, and "would be 
amazed" If they rode aroinl 
and looked at the entire dtjr. 



Passmg 
Thought 

"There Is noOiii^ m 
stuiM as an educated 
man. If ywi get df the 
mt^ that be was ecta- 
eatcdin." 

— Will Rogws 



I 



pqflt2 



Cox Seniors Get Awards j 



Tha Vlrgintq Btoch Sun 



Thursday, May ^5, J967 



Sdntanl^) «id|»ls6 winners 
WW* fMoealMil H tee Awards 
Diy pragran li Cox High ScImoI 
re<»nQ)r. 

AmoDg tte sctolanhip win- 
a«n vtrt: |10(X) to John Ad- 



EXECUTIVE 
SALES 

Major NatliHial Company I 
BMds two r^resentattvesl 
la Virginia Baach area due| 
to expansion <tf organlu- 
tlon, can lead to manage- 1 
ment. Full fringe beneflts.l 
Call 625-5383 Friday attd| 
Monday for Interviews. 



kisson, Virginia Beach Botary 
Club; $400 to Leslie Hall. Wo» 
man's Club of Virginia Beach; 
$200 to Maxlne Stone, Ocean 
Park Woman's Club; $400 to 
Dean Carlberg, Virginia B^Mh 
Exchange Club; $100 to Vera 
Newton, John B. Dey PTA;$800 
to Pat Self, Old Dominion Col- 
lege Scholarship; Alex Newton 
and Timmy Monahan, N. R. 0. 
T. C. Scholarships; Steve 
Wohler, Naval Academy Schol- 
arship; Linda Seely, Walter 
Reed School of Nursing Scholar- 
ship; Ronnie Frazier, U. SI 
Coast Guard Academy Scholar4 
ship. 

Club scholarships were pre- 
sented to Cathy Holland, $100, 
Art Club; Daryl Moore, $500, 



Hi-y Tri-Hi-Y Council; Rise 
Gury, $300, Key Club; Kathy 
Lewis, $200, National Honor 
Society; Jan Ferguson, $150, 
Sigma Chi Sigma; Bob Bridwell, 
$500, S.C.A. 



New Student Co-operative 
Association officers were in- 
stalled during the program. 
They are Terre Ittner, presi- 
dent; Patty Morris, vice-presi- 
dent; Janice Gury, secretary; 
Debbie Stone, treasurer; George 
Kello, chaplain; Ann Cherry- 
man, school reporter; Gerald 
Todd, community reporter. 




Hula Dancers Were One of the Hits of the Day When Plaza Ele- 
mentery Recently Had Its May Day. 



r 



rrS EASY TO 



TEEUWEN Bros. 




Add doilor value to your home 
with a professional planting |ob 

Phone Us Todoy at 587-3469 



Build A Fence 



» 




TiMn'i I M|k w !•> twM l»m to lit ywir •lyh tf >«■»■ ' t» i4t 
•pwaruu »>n (rtfwIiM la ymr tnnrtt. Plu it n a htmh ftr 
U«iiit— « • kackinwiK fK ihrttbt *»* Itowtn— n ■ Mf*|iwr4 <w i 
fit tmt anMrty. Lit in ikta itm Im> •••» It la I* kalM • tirMi. 

tlM f>«t. 

BILLMocDONALD'S 
YIR6INIA BEACH LUMBER S SUPPLY CO. 

CloMd Saturday, May 30 

"Headquarters For Lumbar and Plywood Cut to Sita" 

For Raputabia Contractors and Carpantart 

OPEN SATURDAYS— ALL DAY 

NS tt. BMaMk M. 

Hardwar* PHONI 42l-2yt1 l«M 



CMige cheese is just cottage clieese 
•..unless if s 




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MILK "^m^massi^^ cream 

Then you Icnow if s Quality Chelcd*! 



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VALUES 



Shop in one easy stop for hundreds of special 
values on all your needs for home, fashion, 
and family. 



VIRGimA 3BACH 




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CHOPPING CBNTBfZ. 



New ond Easier! 



The new entranceway to the Plaza from Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, Just recently completed, makes shopping at 
your favorite family center even easier. Traveling east 
or west on Virginia Beach Boulevard, you can use the 
turn lane at the new light for easy access to the Plaza's 
ptrking lot. And right now the light is GREEN on big 
Princess Anne Plata values—drive in today, quickly and 
easily to take advantage of special buys from your family 
center for quality! 



SHOP MOST OF THESE FINE PLAZA STORES NI6HTLY TK 9.... 



' Salni't liilM Appwtl 
dl«MSffrM 

A4«tk MMtrM Imi Asi'd. 
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PNBt Mr IMI • 



• First ft MwchMti Ink 

• WwMr StwIiM 

• FltrMf iMify 

" ^wf INHNv S 

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• lifMr's iirlMDt 

• tin's N^. ftwi 

• Tbt Hib 

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• PhM Chmtrs ft Mi-^ LiM#| 

• ht^lrifkin 

• nnikrhif flMp 

• Um ft Im^ Watk imf. 

• l lwmfc i M PiiDMi Cirp. 



Enftri FiiMci Cwp. 
tots lipt. Sttrt 
TlM SiPMl Shtp* 
VirfMt NffiMil iMk 
MfsMr /Urtt Swirtn Cir|. 



It Was a Long day despite hula dancers, 
Go Go Dancers, etc. So, What Is More 
Natural Than a Nap in the Sun? 



ODC Graduates 




(CONTIN. FROM P.l) 
Hatteras Rd.; Amber Rebecca 
Cunningham, 107 Worcester 
Dr.; Chandler Hayes DeBerry, 
202 69th St.; Shirley Goble 
Howey, 1263 Culver U.; Flor- 
ence Margaret Michael, 664 
Chesopeian Pt.; Barbara Ann 
Moreland, 849 Rockwell La.; 
Kathleen Helen Smith, 1062 
Gardenia Rd.; Ann Corkran 
Spratt, 4020 Edinburgh Dr.; 
Lorraine Green ^ringer, 913 
17th St., and Mary Ellen Wilk- 
erson, 1316 Olive Rd. 

Bachelor of Science, Health 
and Phys. Ed. - Sharon Jane 
BurUiart, Stewart Dr.; Donald 
Currie Dailey, 1605 Bamards 
Cove; Charles Frederick Ed- 



BEACH 

25th & Atlantic 



Today Fri. & Sat. 
5/25-26-27 




Features: 2-5:20-8 :40 



^ Mon. Tues. 
5/28-29-30 




1 ;y ; 



Features; 2-4»6-8-10 



BAYNE 

17th & Atlantic 



Today Fri. & Sat. 
5/25-26-27 

>KNMOgUMI«M« 



Features: 2-4-6-8-10 



Sun. M(H>. Tues. 
5/28-29-30 



-' - 



©QirajaDKisiP 

Features: 2-5:20-«:40 



monds Jr.; 4124 Thorou^igood, 
and B(^ R. Nunn , 233 Peadi- 
wood La. 

Bachelor of Science, Second- 
ary Educ. - Elizabeth Mills 
Bortnick, 4721 Overman (Social 
Studies); Heloi Dean Estes, 
5140 S. Lake Rd. (Business); 
Claudia Webdeking Friend, 5105 
S. L^e Rd. (German & French); 
Margaret Ann Jones, 464 Kirk- 
wood La. (History); Fletcher A. 
Manning, 4745 Hermitage Rd. 
(Social Studies); John J. Mun- 
ley, 1820 Frizzell (earch sci- 
ence); B. D. Phin^s, 412 Dec- 
laration Rd. (Social Studies); 
MarcU EUen Pritchard, 321 
SouUi Gate Ave. (Business), 
and Horst Heinrich Seibert,704 
Winston Salem (History). 

Bachelor of Science, Ei^e- 
ering - Jos^ Ervin Perry 111, 
5509 Elgin Rd.; Charles 
Pesnicak. 230 Raintree Dr., 
and John WUliam Woodward, 
1305 Lynnwood Dr. 

Special Service 
At St. Francis 

The Rt. Rev. George P. Cow, 
D.D., will be at St. Francis' 
Espiscopal Church on dimtey. 
May 28, for an 11 a.m. «»- 
firmation service. 



Williamsburg's 

Wedqewood 

Dinner Thcatr'- 
pn s( nis 

A 
STREETCAR 

NAMED 
DESIRE 



Ping Up: 

Toano 
564-3236 




NOW THROUGH FRIDAY... 4 SHOWDTCS DAfLY!! 

rhoroughly lexciting . . . Superl 



Features: 1:00-3:45 
6K»-9:15 



irofiGFPfPPAfiDlMQNilRSIIIiliimR'! 




Kiddie Time Saturday Morning 9:15 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 
In Color "CURSE OF THE MUMMY'S TOMB" 



STARTS SAT... Complete rtwws... 1:00-3 :0O-5K)O-7K)O-9:00 




■^^epNyi8ci)<lSaquil¥liftS»tttfOanmDonrtflBim4rtug|w^ 



^"^^^H* 



rm^mmwm^nmmmmfm 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmm 



Thursday, May 25. 1967 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Page 3 



'0 Cr/'Vf^^f/O 










Optimist Officers Eaton, Kelly / Hamilton, Carter. 



On the Rise In Business 



Angle Alexander of Alexan- 
der-Beegle's is new president 
of the Pembroke Mall Merchants 
Association. 

Other new officers are 
Charles Shue of Peoples Drug 
^ore, vice president; Sam Doyle 
of Butler Sljoes, secretary, and 
Thomas Ceremsak of Seaboard 
Citizens National Bank, 
treasurer. 



Mrs. Betty Rudy of Virginia 
Beach has been elected to a 
three year term on the Board 
of Governors of Tidewater 
Chapter, American Institute of 
Banking. She is affiliated with 
Southern Bank of Norfolk. 

Joseph L. Allen, II, has been 
named technical sales repre- 
sentative for agricultural pro- 
ducts, according to an announce- 
ment by Union Carbide Corp. 

Before joining Union Carbide, 
he served for three years as a 
regulatory inspector with the 
Plant Pest Control Division of 
the Virginia Department of 
Agriculture. Headquartered in 
Virginia Beach, he was In 
charge of nursery inspection 
aod enforcement of plant pest 
qttrantines. 




Alexander 



Robert J. Carson, a certified 
Dllc accountant living in Vlr- 

ibS 0%Qie An«rliiMn- 

stltute of Ctrtifiecr PiMlc 
Acooentants. 




I Designers \ 
Elect Clark 

Walter F. Clark of Cofer's 
in Virginia Beach has been 
elected to the txiard of gover- 
nors of the Virginia Chapter 
of the American Institute of 
Interior Designers. 

Charles Merritt Pulley of 
Miller L Rhoads, Inc., has been 
re-elected chapter president 
and Frederick W. Livermon Jr. 
of Interiors, Inc., in Norfolk 
has lieen re-elected secretary. 

Neal Thomas of Neal Tho- 
mas Interiors is continuing as 
the Virginia member of the 
NiRlonal A.I.D. Board of Gov- 
ernors. 




, _ yf -rn RkACH > fft&HT AT THE BEACH 

ON THi OCEAN FRONT 
1 31tt StrMt A Atlantic Av«r:;e - Vlrfsinia Beach I 

OPENS TOMORROW 
FOR 1967 



■iKCMi lUMtn wiu-tno schcouu ■ 
it RIDES OPEN FRIDAY at 6 P.M. 
• RIDES OPEN SAT., SUN., MON. 
' tTUES. -ot 12 NOON - 



FREE HOLIDAY FIREWORKS 
TUES. NITE at 10 P.M. 



FREE CIRCUS ACT ON OOTDOOR STAGE 

^C/WPY THE CLOWN".. 4UN. 2:30 P.M. 

FUN-PARTY GAMES^RIZES 



E. C. College 
Lists Six 
For Degrees 



Six Virginia Beach students 
were among the approximately 
1,400 candidates for graduation 
at East Carolina College May 21. 

They are John Patterson Ful- 
ler of 313 Sixth St., Frances 
Tillman Prict of 1242 N, Bay 
Shore Dr., William Walton 
Pritchett Jr. of 5513 Forest 
View Dr., Robert DeMilie of 
1521 Wolfsnare Rd., William 
Richard Collier, Marcia Lee 
Siegfried of 2308 Indian Hill 
Rd. 



Nurses Meet 
At Kempsville 



The Licensed Practical 
Nurse Association of Virginia, 
Inc., Area 18, met May 22 in 
Kempsville. The program con- 
sisted of reports of the 20th 
annual convention held recently 
In Danville. Mrs. Anna M. Lee, 
president, and Mrs. Doris 
Trudel, delegate, made the re- 
port. 



Va. Beach 
Optimists 
Organize 



A new Optimists Club of Vir- 
ginia Beach has been chartered, gg 
and its first officers have as- 
sumed their duties. 

The club, organized with the 
help of Norfolk optimists, in- 
stalled Dr. Robert Kelly as 
first president last weekend at 
the Kempsville Meadows Coun- 
try Club. 

Other officers are Dr. Sherry 
Hamilton, internal vice presi- 
dent; Lou Eaton, external vice 
president; David Carter, secre- 
tary-treasurer, and Boyd 
Owens, Gene Glasco, John Par- 
sons and Dr. Harvey Shiflett, | 
directors. 



Ftate Srn. William P. Kellam 
was main speaker at the instal- 
lation dinner.C^timist clubs are 
known as the "friend of the 
boy." 



Guests at the charter dinner 
and installation included Dr. 
Sam Ray, Frank Boling and 
William Chitty of the Norfolk 
club. 

CAPTAIN 
APPLEJACK 



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£^ 



The Virginia Beqch Sun 



Tliuridqy, May 2$> 1967 



Representing the People 



I 



V 



; It wds only a motter of time 
in tfie Judicicri process before 
the U. S. Sifireme Court would 
loss on tNi Virginia Beach 
eouncllmcnic system. 

And wfien It did this week, 
the Court's approval of the 7-4 
^lan underscored the wisdom of 
City Council in sticking by its 
I96S decision to protect a min- 
ority (in this case rural vot- 
irs) with due regard for the 
^ajorlty In the suburbs. 

, The plan at the outset was 
designed to meet, as much as 
possible, the earlier "one-man, 
dne-vote" edict from the Sup- 
feme Court, and to keep one 
or two populous boroughs in 
Virginia Beach from making de- 
cisions harmful to the other 
(Mroughs. The people in each 
have easy access to g council- 
hfian. 

! Our city is one of the most 
diverse created in modern 
times, with agriculture, tour- 
Ism, suburban living and a firm 
fnilitary presence providing a 
delicate mixture. 

Such a diverse community 
requires something unusual in 
the way of local representation, 
If It is to remain independent 
^nd have the strength to play 
its predicted role in the future. 

It Is conceivable the repre- 
|(entation system which the 
city's political leaders and 



legal counsel wrouj^t from 
irons of the past, <$tter much 
public debate, will serve as a 
model for representation in Vir- 
ginia and other states. A Su- 
preme Court Justice called it 
"valuable" in that respect. 

While the i8-month debate 
over the merits (or weak- 
nesses) of our cir^S' new 
counciimanic system caused 
confusion at times. Its strong 
point remained clear from the 
start for those who viewed it 
objectively in a legql and re- 
presentative framework. 

This was the election of all 
councilmen by voters through- 
out the city, after each can- 
didate had chosen to seek either 
a borough - resident or city - 
resident seat. The result was 
an "at- large" election. 

We do not contend the system 
under which today's 11 council- 
men are serving is perfect. But 
it does provide a fixed method 
for governing our city for a 
reasonable period of time to 
eliminate chaos. It is a neces- 
sary fundamental for gov- 
ernment. 

Right now, the time runs to 
the next scheduled City Council 
election on 1970. If the system 
shows weak spots between now 
and then, we can consider im- 
provement. 



Meeting the Challenge 



A library, much like a high 
school, or church, is a building 
block for the future and an es- 
sential part of community life- 
aether cm educational, bus- 
iness, professional or other 
community. 

Virginia Beach is fortunate 
in having within its borders, 
next to neighboring Norfolk, 
the present campus of Virginia 
Wesieyan College. And our city 
will be doubly fortunate when 
the college opens its proposed 
new library in two years. 

Its completion hinges on the 
outcome of a $1 million fund 



drive. We have no reservations 
about the outcome of the money- 
raising effort to add to $2 mil- 
lion in grants and loans for 
Phase II of Virginia Wesieyan. 
It includes a science buflding, 
too. 

We are confident the people 
of Virginia Beach, and thinking 
persons in the rest of the area 
the college serves, will meet 
the new challenge. 

The library will complement 
Virginia Beach's expanding 
public library system (a new 
branch opening soon north of 
Aragona.) 



Men and Memories 



Armed Forces Day is past, 
and Memorial Day Is coming 
next Tuesday. 

While there are commercial 
ospects to Just about every hol- 
iday these days, we should all 
pause to ponder the meaning of 
each. 

Our armed forces today are 
engaged in a battle which tests 



the nation's strength of purpose 
and devotion to principles. 
Some of our friends and neigh- 
bors, much to our grief, are 
dying on the battlefield. 

When Memorial Day comes, 
I e t us remember them and 
others whio went before, whe- 
ther in battle gear or in the 
ever-changing fabric of life and 
death at home. 



*<}ood Planting* 



^ » 



The Virginia Beach Beauti- 
flcatlon Commission, less than 
two years old, has in its in- 
fcHKy helped change the road- 
ways of our city, helped soften 
the hardness of business places 
with trees, shrubbery andflow- 
|rs. It grew up fast, Just as 
irirglnia Beach is growing into 



a thriving independent city. 

To the businessmen and 
others who have heeded the 
call for beauty from the com- 
mission and our city fathers, 
we say: "Thanks." 

To those who have yet to heed 
the call: "Good planting." 



Winning Titles 

As the city's high schools prepare for graduation, they 
con look back on athletic as well as academic achievements. 

Princess Anne High won the Eastern District baseball 
crown— a tribute to Coach Norman Fields ond the community 
league, little league and pony league programs which dis- 
cover and (teveiop future high school stars. 

Cox High's golf team moved through two titles to state 
^mpetition and came in third— a tribute to the city's fine 
^If courses. 




A Quiet Afternoon 

Ducks Swim Peacefully on the Man-Made Lake in Kings Grant, 
Unaware of the Historical Background of the Area. The Subdi- 
vision was Part of the Original Grant Made by King Charles 
I of England to the Settlers in 1637 to Form the Old County of 
Norfolk. ! 




Sign of Love 

Dear Editor: 

One of the most convincing 
signs of parental love for off- 
spring is found in a parent's 
willingness to chasten the child 
when needed. The word chasten 
is used because it means, "to 
reform or refine." 

This is never an easy task 
for a loving parent to perform. 
It is not easy to punish, with a 
fountain of love in one's heart. 
The only effective way is to 
carry through the painful op- 
eration, then end it with a fitting 
demonstration of true parental 
love. Never, however, convey 
the idea that the heavy hand of 
chastisement isn't loaded with 
determination to establish law 
and order. 

Our governmental criminal 
code must adopt this plan of 
corrective measures if it ever 
hopes to curb the horrible 
"crime wave," 



Ed L. Appiegate 



Beautification ideas 

Dear Editor: 

Ideas recommended for the 
beautification and betterment of 
the Beach: 

Drinking fountains, and sho- 
wer accommodations on the 
beach proper (Clearwater, Fla. 
has both ot these as weuas 
fmost other resorts.) 

In the spring and fall, the 
beach should be cleaned every 
day if one is to anticipate out- 
siders, such as Canadians, to 
make it attractive for them. 
A machine to do this work is 
used in other seaside resorts. 

Insist on all cans tohavetiys 
at all times. Don't be weakened, 
but be insistent. This will 
greatly help keep the Beach 
clean of litter. Now when the 
wind blows and the cans have 
no tops, litter is spread all 
over. 

Have a ^rew to arrest the 
litter bugs, and see they are 
punished. Unless this is done, 
a certain element is not going 
to pay any attention to all the 
signs, posters that have been 
put up. In my estimation, it is 
just a waste of time. 

Insist on the owners of all 
vacant properties that they must 
keep their land free of litter. 
If necessary, have a law passed 
to enforce this, 
« 

To me as a daily walker- - 
summer, winter, spring, and 
feill- -these matters are of im- 
portance, and 1 have heard 
people from time to time talk 
about the conditions on the 



beach. In closing, may I say 
that more local people from 
all the developments in this 
area will come to the beach 
than will ever patronize all 
the parks, etc., that are now 
contemplated. 

J. Malcolm Firth 

Dogs on Beacli 

Dear Editor: 

'to thf Couwaiof thrCity 
of Virginia Beach I say, f'Vow 
and gee thanks," If they didn't 
have to go to school, just think, 
the north end surfers will now 
be aible to surf all winter (Sept- 
ember 10-May 15) without fear 
of arrest. There's nothing like 
ttie winter heavies at tropical 
Virginia Beach! 

And who wants summer 
surfing anyway when one can 
always watch Qie groovey-keeo 
dog flights on the beach. Last 
summer the dog action was con- 
stant, which is more than 1 can 
say of the waves. 

Perhaps Council can make 
this the year of enforcemeirt 
and rid the beach of the canine 
multitudes. Last summer the 
one dog catcher provided 
couldn't begin to handle one 
block of noi"th end beaclu And 
the police officers who appre- 
hended the criminals of the fi- 
berglass couldn't do anything 
about the dogs. Who's guilty, 
the dogs or the owners? 

- Means of enforcement should 
be provided with the passage of 
a law. This might bring more 
respect for all law.'It's a poor 
law that is not or can not be 
enforced. 



Sun Report 

City, Area Future 
Under Scrutiny 



The Virginia Metropolitan Areas Study Commission will hi^ 
a public hearing at the Goldai Triangle Motor Hotel at 10 a.lk. 
on June 6. The commission is searching for ideas tm how to 
effectively solve metropolitan problems. 

This Sun Report offers quoted excerpts from an interim report 
(Metropolitan Virginia 1967: A Brief Assessment) recaitly re- 
leased by the commission which Dr. T. MarshallHahn Jr. heads. 

'Shuv and Uncertain' 

"A review indicates tocal government in Virginia's metn>« 
politan areas is good, if not outstanding. It is honest, effidat 
within present limitations, and administered by dedicated, 
sincere men and women. However, it should be recognised 
that no matter how capable and unselfish are local leaders, 
the solution of TwentieUi Century urban problems is made 
increasingly difficult by the fragmentation of local responsi- 
bilities among the various governmental units in i ;>ingle 
metropolitan area. 

. "Merely providing opportunities for local governments to 
combine and cooperate has resulted in a slow and uncertain 
process. It should not be assumed, however, that a large area 
will necessarily solve problems more effectively than a small 
area, or that by making two localities into one locality any 
magic will occur. A local government can be too large as 
well as too small. 

'Fundemantgl l8»ue»' 

"The difficulties have been in matching the area and the 
representation with common problems which exist l>ecause a 
certain number of people are living within a certain physical 
area. These are the fundamental issues which today are facing 
Virginia's metropolitan areas and creating many of die dangerous 
stresses apparent in each of the six metropolitan areas. 

"Certain problems recur in any examination of local govern- 
ment in Virginia's metropolitan areas. They should be noted 
preliminary to any discussion of the details of local governmeM. 
One problem is the issue of annexation and the ^fect it has 
on intergovernmental relations. Another problem is the in- 
adequacy of existing tax bases to meet the increasing demands 
placed on local governments. 

*S*riou$ and Pn»$lng* 

"Water and air pollution, water supplies, sanitation and 
transportation are considered to be serious and pressing 
problems that will rapidly intensify. Beautification, lack of 
library facilities, and lack of park and open space are oUier 
problems emerging frequently. These problems often exist 
because local governments fail to coc^rate to meet mutoal 
needs, because local governments lack the powers or tte re- 
sources to solve expensive problems or l)ecause local fovem- 
ments when cooperating to meet mutual needs lack the total 
resources required to effectively deal with these inroblems." 

"Virginia thus far has been more fortunate than most other 
states in avoiding the proliferation ofgovernmental units through 
creation (tf special districts. However, the formation of special 
districts in Virginia is increasing. Soon too many basic services 
insy lie ot^ide the full control of tte gMeral govermheotal 
units for effective policy-making. If very many more specltfM 
districts are created, governmental fragmentation will emerge 
as a serious and perhaps insurmountidblemrtropolitanprc^leiD." 

"The Norfolk-Portsmoutb-Chesapeake-Virginia Beadi ares 
has the potential, thus far largely unrealised, for a)|4ng with 
its problems on an area-wide basis. There is no annexion 
problem; all four of the component units are cities with broad 
local powers. All four areas thus me^ each oUier as co-ec^isls. 
Both Chesapeake and Virginia Beach are new cities, and m- 
doubtedly still are undergoing an initial "setting in" period 
politically and administratively. The lo<al governments in Oie 
area have made signlflcant strides toward i^ergovemmeatal 
co<^ratlon, and ai^nrently wiU continue to move in this 
direction." 

'The State'B RetfiontibilUy' 

"The localities are legally and practicaUy part of the State; 
their concerns and problems are State problene. This is evei| 
more true in metropolitan areas, where presents reach beyond 
local boundaries. There is no constitutioaal barrier to SWe 
participation in metropolitan and local problems. Inde«l, It is 
clear that the purpose of a political stAxilvisim, nich as a city 
or rounty, is to perform a pari of the State's r^»nsiblllt]r 
to its citizens. With extensive shifts of population, ecMMMnic 
changes, and radically mw transportation and comroimi cations 
systems, there com^ a growing interdep«)dence (tf people, 
areas, and st^es. Within the state it is vitally necessary Uat 
adjusUnents be made to meet new drcums^nces. lAiits of 
govemffl«it originally desiped to meet goverunei^ require- 
ments of the nth, 18th, and I9th Cmtaries obviously must be 
modified to cope with prt^lems of the 20th Cei^iry." 



A Public Servant 



Mrs. Nellie P. Matthews 



It Is Ironic that Francis J. Geigen who 

j^ • j^ • T^«««A ^'•voted his last five years to concern 

C QJnDCLlOn GrOinO POSHtWP " ^^^ ^^ protection of others as regional 
^t^##c^f^i^c^2^#» \^%f^t9.y A IIOILIV^. coordinator of Civil DefensefortheHamp- 

ton Roods areof should have met his un- 
timely death in an automobile accident In 
Suffolk last week. 



Politicking for the July 11 
Democratic primary at Sun 
presstime seemed to be taking 
on a more positive tone, but 
it was not clear whether it 
would last. •* 



his Virginia Beach opponent, 
Del. E. T. Caton III of the 
United ticket. 



•••• 



•••••••••••••••••••••••••.•••»••.••..•••••• ••••.•..^••••••••••••••••••»»n 



•••••■• 



state Sen. William P. Kellam 
proposed studying the feasi- 
bility of a rapid-transit system 
between Norfolk arel the Vir- 
ginia Beach oceanfront, and a 
longer-range system, between 
Washington, D. C, and Virginia 
Beach. 

JoJifiical 
Mtpmwri 

The proposal from the Ad- 
ministratioh Team man came a 
few days after two visiting can- 
didates, also aspiring for 3rd 
Senatorial District nomina- 
tions, frowned on "mud sling- 
ing" here. They are Sen. Wil- 
liam H. Hodg^ (rf Chesapeake 
and Willard Moody of Ports- 
mouth. They need Virginia 
Beach votes to «1n. 

Kellam a fnw days ago en- 
gaged in a hot exchange with 



Kellam claimed Caton had not 
disclosed interest he had in 
property when he allegedly 
voted to rezone it while a 
councilman. He also accused 
Caton of misleading the {wblic 
when he .said earlier he had 
not profited from business con- 
ducted with the city, state or 
federal government. 

Caton denied both charges, 
sayingthe council record shows 
he did not vote on the rezoning 
in question, and that he dis- 
clwed his interest at the time. 

He said he sold property to 
the state at a profit of S9,010 
one am) a half years after its 
purctiase, but repeated that he 
"never profited from informa- 
tion available to me by virtue 
of the office I have held iwr 
have I ever jffofited from bus- 
ings conducted wUh the dty, 
state or federal government." 

Richard R. ,W»aIom, United 
man for clerk of «swrt against 
incumbert Join V. Feirtress, of 



the Ai^mittstration, said City 
Council minutes should be re- 
corded by a court stenograidier 
"or by mechanical means" to 
prevent human error. 

B. R. Middleton, United can- 
didate for the House of Dele- 
gates with Joseph Gawrys, 
spoke out for "excellence in 
education" after press reports 
that Norfolk State College migM 
lose accreditation. 

L. Charles Burlage, Admin- 
istration candidate for the 
House with Kenneth N. White- 
hurst Jr., advocated givii^ the 
State Department of Weights 
and Measures Qierraponsibility 
of verifying the accuracy ol 
electrical meters for bone- 
owners and busin^smen. 

It was still Kellam's proposal 
for mass-transit studies «^ch 
drew the most attei^oBfrom ttie 
standpoint of the city's ftttare. 



Kellam said the Administra- 
tion Team has asked City 
Coundl and City Mansfw W. 
Russell Hatchett to seek federal 
grarts for the mass-transit 
prc^iosals. 



The fact he wos in public service makes 
his passing a loss to our area as well as 
to his family and friends. 



vmoiNiA UACH wm 

3108 Pacific AvwNit, Vii«Mt leMh, Vlf|^ 
T aie ph e n t t 4^*3401 

KACH PUMISHMO COIVOMTiON 



rh« Virginia Betch Sun is pi^Mwd wMry 
ley ft 3108 ftdfic Avemie, Virflllnia Uttd^ 
^ka, fhird daw pottagt paid at Virginia ~^ 
VhfNa. Mail aH dwiga <rf addresi notti 
imrM mmmpon6ismto 3108 Pa^flc * 

^i^{»C8^ PriM; 10 ewfte. 
fc A i eripto rilattr ^^ a ywr 





Thurgday, May 25. 1967 



The V irginia jB each Sun 




Page 5 



Constructium Jam to Ease 



Horticultural 
Tip 

By Elgia Easter 

VPI Co-op Ext. Service 

When taking a soil sample, 
be sure to take several slices 
of soil to depth of about four 
inches before anything is done 
to the soil. The several soil 
slices should then be thoroughly 
mixed together and about a cup- 
ful of the mixture brought in 
for analysis at City Hall. 

If you apply fertilizer or 
lime to the soil before you take 
the sample, it will throw the 
results off, and will make it 
very difficult to make any mean- 
ingful recommendation. Such a 
sample can produce an abnor- 
mally high salt concentration 
reading, in addition to giving 
untrue fertility readings. 



E. H. Orange, state director 
of toll faculties, said Virginia 
Beach-Norfolk Expressway 
constracticNi at Loncton Bridge, 
vhere some traffic Jams have 
developed (w Virginia Beach 
Bmilevard, is being rushed be- 
fore the tourist flood really 
starts. Some motorists were 
unlappy and city police officers 
(like Patrolman D. E. Watson 
tybove) were busy in recent 
days as work on drainage lines 
interfered with traffic. 



Orange said construction on 
the toll road during the summer 
will be minimal at the boulevard 
and Laskin Road interchange to 
ease traffic problems. 



When the four-lane ei^ress- 
way is completed the end of 
this year, it is expected to draw 
most thru-traffic fAi congested 
sections of the boulevard, eas- 
ing teision and allowing more 
room fbr shopping traffic. 





Scholarship Awards 



WE ARE PROUD 
TO SUPPLY 

h.K. CHEVROLET 

WITH 

PURE 
FIREBIRD 
GASOLINE 



A Donber of Bayside Hi^ 
seniors collected scholarsh^is 
at Uie rec«it awards assembly, 
as other students received vari- 
ous school honors and letters. 

Scholarships presented and 
their recipients included: 

Michael Griffith, $1,000 Ro- 
tary Clitf); Unda Rowan, $400 
SCi; Letitia Eckhart, $405 
HlQia Beaotv Academy; Unda 
Dexter, $100 Bayside Future 
Teachers of America; Julia 
Lonoo, $100 Iota Sigma Epsiloo 
Trl-Hi-Y; Nancy Flncher, $100 
Alliba Delta Kappa, and Tonya 
Carter, $200 Glenn Wilson 
JooraaUsn Award. 

Tim Early and Bob Ander 
received Navy ROTC scholar- 
ships, and Bruce Plats received 
an qipointneot to the U. S. 
^^(^0^ Gu«rd Academy. 

Kathy Kerr, valedictorian^ 
was honored but being on the' 
Tidewater Sdiolastic Achieve- 



ment Team both sem^ters dur- 
ing the scbo(d year. 

The Natiimal Junior Honor 
Society Award for outstanding 
citiaenship went to Teddy Clem- 
mons, president-elect of the 
SCA. 

The Future Teachers of 
America presented their first 
annual Teacher of Uie Year 
Award to B. J.Germershausen. 

First Colonial 
SCA Officers 

i(M Wolfe has been elected 
president of the Studot Co- 
operative Associi^lfm at First 
Colonial (or the neit school 
ywr. 

tl^ Mf tldcet^ iif% C<»- 

^nle j(^,'vicepre$fde«^ J!adc<)- 

I^ SlvirMn, sViretary; and 

Larry Van Nostrand, treasurer. 




m 
m 

•Xv 

m 






m 



m 






PRINCESS ANNE 
FUEL OIL 



^^^^^« 



9 WAYS WHEAT & CO.. INC, 
SERVES TIDEWATER INVESTORS 



I. RESEARCH - field reports, Industry surveys, 
xstkXH^ marM letters, ^ news flastes and 
eraqNiter Research. 

t. INVESTMENT BANKING - raising money for cor- 
por^t cUents. 

S. C(NtP08ATE FINANCE - through mergers, stock 
ollwiap and many other services, we serve ttie 
corptuntioD and its execirtlves. 

4. BOfD SPECIAL6TS - in tax-lTM mndclpal «4 
conwrtte bonds* 

5. ore NET MARKETS - mal^ained in ma^r h>cai 
and refkMil MoirlUM. 

6. MUtVAL FUNDS • a convealeot investment ve- 
idde ftn* UMiy iove^rs.^ 

7. (»DBiS - flnaitod oa au MBdittCM and tiMOTC 
miriwt. 

i. FOURHEWTORKCCWRESPONDENTS- fbr more 
efla<4ive eaitMi«r sm^cc. 

9. OTHER - pn^rito reviews, d^t procMsi^, 
a^dwafiiai, dc^rrate qpKAe swrvlces, puts and 
calli. 

Wheat 6 Conine. 

IS ifLDEN AaCADC. NORFOLK, VA 23SIO 



nmnm ag 



IHIIIIUI MB 



GRAND OPENING 

SALE! 





SAVE HUNDREDS ON SPECIAL, 
BONA FIDE GRAND OPENING SALE PRICESI 

THESE ARE JUST A FEW EXAMPLES ...SEE TNE MANY, MANY OTHER RK CHEVROLETS SPECIALLY PRKEB 
FOR THE GRAND OPENING SALE! 

1961 BISCAYNE - 2-door Sedan, fully factory equipped, f^ially reduced for ttie^itiniif Opndi^lBdk. « 
StocK No. 4529. ■ ' ""■ '-<' »• >..- -r y. ?- - ty ^,. ^^^.q,,! .i, 

$51.00 Down $64.99 per mo.* 

1967 IMPALA - 2-door Hardtop, V-8^glne, pushbutton radio, read seat speaker, tinted glass, wheel covers, 
white sidewall tires. Stock No. 4530. 

$51.00 Down $79.14 per mo.* 

1967 CHEVY n - 4-door Hardtop, Powerglide, pushbutton radio. Stock No. 4034. 

Reg. $2461.55 - SALE $2035.00 - Save $426.55 

1967 CAMERO - 4-door Hartdop, radio, wheel covers, white sidewall tires, front accent band deluxe steer- 
wheel, exterior molding package, interior deluxe package, front and rear bumper guards. Stock No. 4505. 

$150.00 Down $72.17 per mo.* 

1967 CHEVELLE - 4-dobr Sedan, Powerglide transmission. Stock No. 4338. 

$75.00 Down $63.06 per mo.* 



TAKE ADVANTAGE OF RK^ SPECIAL LOW NEW CAR FINANCING RATES, SPECIAL HIGH TRADE 
IN ALLOWANCES, SPECIAL LOW DOWN PAYMENTS. ..DURING THIS GRAND OPENING SALE ONLYI 

* Based on 36-month payment plan with approved credit. 



It 



i 



WIN FREE! 

SET OF TIRES a set of new B.F. Goodrich Tires will be given away to some 
lucky visitor at RK Chevrolet during this next week. Nothing to buy— no obligation. 
See our complete B.F. Goodrich tire center. 

BOOK OF 6 FREE LUBRICATIONS Get a FREK lubrication Thursday 
just for the asking for your present car. We want you to see our bright new service 
center, soconit early and ga* a fren lubrication! 

FREE GIFTS TO EVERYONE JUST FOR STOPPING BYI 



CELEBRATE 

SATURDAY. . . 1 TO 4 PM • CAROLINA CHARLIE 

On Saturdliy, May 27, WCMS Ralio's Carolina Charlie and the 4 C's help us celebrate 
with live country music shows at 1 and 3 p.m. 

WNOR Radio will broadcast "Live" from RK Chevrol^ on Frl<by ttom 3-6PM, and 
Saturday from 2-6PM. And while you're visiting RK Chevrolet, be sure to get free gifts 
for the family! 



ON OUR LOT NOW.... 

Here's a really fascinating automotive exhibit 
which your «itire family wiS beinterwtedtnsee. 
See the exciting new half-body of the cutaway 
Camaro on display here at RK Chevrol^ th^ 
we^«id. See new' airi Interesti^ mec)iani(»i 
innovatloiB of the Camaro and mme major 
en0ne«>ing feature that make Ctevrolet an mit- 
stendli^ a^motive achievemMt. 



nOTOKEVl^C SHOW 




wpi 



'^ 



mmmmf^i^m 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmm^mi 



Page 6 



LiMti^ue To Open Season 

Vlr^iU B«a<A Little League 
will <^eii ite SMusoi with cere- 
am^ at 2 p.m. aiturday at 
VltiUte Beach Junior High 
Sehwd. 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Three pmes are scheduled: 
CubS'Hotarians at 2:15 p.m.; 
Giants-Pipers at 4:15; Sports- 
Hawks at 6:15 p.m. 

SUN SHORT 



Wayluid H. Wlltore, district The Eastern Branch of the 

^IniiiiStrttor for Little league, Elizabeth River extends into 

will spc»k and throw out the Virginia Beach near Kemps- 

first IttU. ville. 



Far CImi, Etonoinical Heot 




Mekilbiflt Ktrostne Fuel Oil 



FUEL FEED 

4222 



Dam Neck Sharpshooters (Left to Right) C. Richard, ETl; A. M. 
Oberholz, FTCIVI, of Guided Missiles School; L. E. Singleton, of 
ATC, and J. W. Siar, ATI of DASH; C. L. Moody, FTC, Ut. F. A. 
Monroe, and P. G. Rowling, EMC, of Guided Missiles School. 

Sharpshooters Collect Trophies 



I^W'^Sn^MM J 



FUEL, FEED 



jytli ■■< PacHit Ave. VIrgiiiJo Beudi Phone 428-4222 



*^ 



When members of the Dam 
Neck Gun Club at the Navy's 
training center on the ocean- 
front take to the ranges, they 
bring home Uie trophies. 

The club recently captured 
first prize and rnnners-up tro- 
phies in rifle and pistol com- 
petition in 5th Naval District 
championships, 

The district rifle trophy went 
to a Dam Neck team composed 
of C. Richard, ETl, and A.M. 
Oberholz, FTCM, of the Navy's 
Guided Missiles School; and 
L. E. Singleton, ATC, and J.W. 
Siar, ATI, assigned to DASH. 

Singleton also was on the 
team which won the pistol cham- 
pionship. With him in that com- 
petition wereC. L. Moody, FTC, 
Lt. F. A. Monroe, and P, G. 
Rowling, EMC, all of the Guided 
Missiles School. 



A LUXURIOUS REDWOOD 16' X 24' 

m ^^^gg The Original 

futupa 

SWIMMING POOL 

|A $2600 VALUEON DISPLAY 
NOW THRU JUNE 16 

Register at any storei 
at the Mall... 
1 nothing to buy ... no 
Ijingles to write! 
^The Big Drawing... June 16!! 
[Stop by the Futura Exhibit and see 
^ entertainment ... let the kids take a dip 
[ in the pool and on May 26 hear music 
[by the '<Realm of Sounds" and see 
precision rifle twlrlilig by the 
'"Swabbies" and team precision 



.yx•^:•:•^a^♦s^ 



>»x»;";«>»;»x» 



mi 

GOOD BUY 




lORuUi 



Idancing by the "Riplets!" 



>^^ OF SOUTHERN VIRGINIA 

Corner Wilson and Campostella Roads 
Norfolk, Va. Phone 543-2823 



i^is Bedroom Home on Hl^:;: 
•ij Wooded Lot. Panelled...:^ 
:•: Large Patio. Beautiful^: 
:|: Landscaping, Space Heater :•: 
jij & Workshop in Garage. ^ 

% DIKME MILLER I 
S REALTY % 

t INC. % 

I CALL 428-3822 % 

$ ¥ 

♦ :•: 

S Night: 426-6668 or 628-6104 $ 



t+:-y •!•!•:•!•%!.!•:■%%•.•.•••. 



•;*\ 



$1.00's worth 
of talk goes 
a long way. 



Clear across the counfry. And if you coll 
closer to home, the rotes ore even lower Jusf 
coll any time after 8 any night or all day long 
on Sunday. An out-of-stofe sfotion-fo-sfotion 
call anywhere in the U.S. (except Alaska and 
Howaiil costs only $1.00 or less 'for the first 
three minutes. That's about 450 words worth 
You can't beat that for a bargain. 

Dial direct and you'll get there faster, too. 

®Tlie CftPTelephone Company of Vv^iw 
Pm af tiM INMnwite M SystM 



Rowling was on the rifle team 
which took runner-up honors. 
Shooting with him were Lt. E.W. 
Hancock of FCPC,.K. H. She- 
wieder, ET2, bfDASH,afidR,G. 
Gemmell, MTC, of GiMdedilis- 
siles School. 

The runner-up teamlii pistol 
competition included Oberholz, 



Gemmell, Schweider and T. J. 
Kelly, FTC, of the Fleet Anti- 
Air Warfare Training Center. 



Tesfms in the district com- 
petition were from as far away 
a^ Bainbridge, Md., and as near 

NAS Oceana. 



compeution inciuaea uberhoiz, ^-^Ji^ uceaia. 

Hunting Limited to Buclcs 



The Virginia Commissidn of 
Game and I^Iancl Fisheries has 
restricted deer shooting in the 
Dismal Swamp area in the fall 
of this year to bucks only. 
The season begins Oct. 1 and 
closes with Nov. 30, in that 
area. 

In other recent action, the 
commission decided to allow 
shooting anterless deer in Flu- 
vanna County on opening day, 
and the 2-deef teg limit is 
unchanged. 

Hunters are allowed to shoot 
only bucks during the regular 
two-week season in Pulaski, 



Wythe, Bland, Tazewell, Smyth, 
Washington', Russell, Dicken- 
son, Scott,' Lee and Southern 
Wise Counties in southwest Vir- 
ginia. 

One anterless deer can be 
shot in most Northern Neck 
counties the first two weeks 
of the season, instead of only 
on opening day as last year. 

A special Sika deer season 
was approved for the Chinco- 
teague National Wildlife RefUge 
on Assateague, with Oct. 11-14 
dates for archers only, and ar- 
chers and shotgunners on Oct. 
20 and 21. 



Whether small, 
big, regular,* or 
tall... 

LA-Z-BOY 



RECLINA- ROCKER 



• 



fits them ALL 



-*» • 



*y* 



Group of La-Z-Boy Recllna-Rock'ere .T . "people '* * 
designed chairs" that will fit die small, big, 
regular or tall person. When you visit your 
authorized La-Z-Boy dealer, he [will help you 
select just the right style Recllna-Rocker to 
fit both you and your home. 



'Most people will enjoy the 
seating comfort of the regular 
size La-Z-Boy Reclina-Rockers 
shown on the reverse side 
of this folder. 



SEE 

THEM 
AT... 



Qtm 






>3605 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Across From Malibu 

Phone 340-3424 



Cox Falcons Close Out AthUtics 



The Frank W. Cox High School 
spring athletic teams officially 
ended their respective seasons. 

The Falcon golfers, consist- 
ing of Bill Calfee, Tom Pitkin, 
Jim Ellis, and Vern Burlage 
clinched the regular season golf 
title with a 11-0 record. After 
losing to Norview in the Dis- 
trict tourney, they quickly 
bounced back to ^e the Re- 



gional tournament 15 strokes 
ahead of their closest competi- 
tor. 

Last week-eml, the golf team 
finished a close third in tiie 
State Golf Tournament behind 
&vored Danville and Meadow- 
brook. Calfee's score enabled 
him to finish fifth among in- 
dividual scorers. 

The Cox baseball team was 



For Brother, Maybe? 




When *'Corky" Carroll, Surfing Champion, 
Visited a Pembroke Mall Store Last Week- 
end, He MetSmall Fry Wanting Autographs. 
The Big Fry Were at the Beach Surfing. 
(Sun Photo) 



SEASIDE 
MARKET 



213 jaiAS3C8EET., 
SEDwi 



Oar Specialty USDA 

[Genuine 
[Spring Fresh 



'!»i«»^ 



LEG OF 
LAMB 




RIB 



lb. 



LAMB 
CHOPS 

51.10 

I Western Winesap 

|apples 2..S.3S' 

IIETTUCE 19^ 



PRIME (BONE-m) 

CHUCK 
ROAST 



Madeline 



BALL PARK 

FRANKS 

lib. 
PKG.1 



Super Swt. Cb^l 



J Extra Fancy 

TOMATOES 

pirPSFposT'""' 

WHITE 



12 oz. CartnoJ 
^1 



PICKLES,6o..3tI 

I French 

IUSTARP9... I 

"AtfC Yellow 181/2 

laiiw Duncan o*«. ' 

MIX HinegP kg.j 



101b. 
BAG 



iMaxwell Hotise 



:OFFEE 



lib. 
TIN 




* 




for 

home loans 
see 

MUTUALpFEPERAL , 

of Norfolk a 



NORFOLK / PORTSMOUTH / VtRGINfA iEACH 



quiiet by Great Briilge fi-2 in 
ttie first round of tte District 
Tournament. The FalcoM i«ere 
able to grab a tie for IBird 
io regular season gtVflfBgs, 
bowevef-. J(M Ktdf^ led tb^ 
team In hitttng, and JimOierw^ 
finished, with ttte iMst Mt^Klng 
record. 

In track, Brian Magoon and 
Rick Binder both quaU£|d for 
the state meet, but neitblr was 
able to place. Binder wis bi^ 
individual scorer m thiiteam, 
scoring as many as 25 founts 
In one meet. Magooo pr6vsd to 
be the outstanding trackman, 
with his specialty the two-mile. 

The Falcon netmen finished 
with a 4-S record In a year 
of reboilding. SenIorj| Dldc 
Drennon, Chuck CoUUi^, jand 
Bruce BrtMilik will be grgAiat- 
Ing, leaving vacant spott to be 
filled next year. 

Anniversaru 
For Sea Cadets 




The Toidiatter's Sqaadron of 
the Navy League Sea Cadet 
Corps will celArate its 3rd 
anniversary at 2 p.m. Sunday, 
May 28, at Hangar LP-12, NAS 
Norfolk. 



♦ LEGAL NOTICE 

mVITATION FOR BIDS 

Sealed Bids will be received 
at the Conference Room of the 
School Board of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia at 2 
P.M., E.D.T., Tuesday June 13, 
1961, for the onstriiction of 
the JETTY PROJECT, RUDEE 
INLET, VIRGINIA BEACH, 
VIRGINIA. 

The work includes the fur- 
nishing and installing of ap- 
proximately 36,450 tons of 
stone, 492 lineal feet of timber 
groin and miscellaneous relied 
work necessary to complete ttie 
work in accordance with ttie 
plans and iq)ecifications. 

Copies of die idans and speci- 
fications may be obtained at 
the office of Langley, McDonald 
and Overman, Consultiog En- 
gineers, 484 Newtown Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, upon 
a deposit of $25 made payable 
to the City of Virginia Beaek. 
Deposits will be refunded to 
bona fide ladders iqxND return 
of t|jg jiocuromts In good oon- 
: dltion vi&dn 10 days after bfaffc 
arereceiv«l 

Each Ud must be accom- 
panied by a bidder's bond or 
certified cbedc for aa amount 
of not less ttmn 5% of the bid, 
made payable to the City of 
Virginia Beach. The successfU 
bidder will be required to fi- 
nish and pay for a satistictonr 
performance and payment bond 
in Ute amount of 100% oi the 
contract price. 

The City reserves the rl^ to 
reject any and all bids and to 
waive informalities in bids re- 
ceived. No bid may be with- 
drawn within 30 days after bid 
opting. 

The attentton cl^ the bidder 
Is invited to TlUe 54, Chapter 
7, Code of Virginia, idilch re- 
quires evid«ice of a certifleate 
of registration before bis bid 
is received and considered. In 
compliance with thlB require- 
ment, the bidder slall place 
on the outside ci the envelope 
containing his bid the following 
notation: "Registered Virginia 

Contractor No ". 

L. Dean Curtis 
Project Director 

5-25-lT 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Zoning 
B(«rd of AppoJs will oMiduct 
a Public Hearing on M(»day, 
June 5, 1967 at 8 p.m. in the 
Municipal Court, City Hall, Vlr- 
ginU Beach, Virginia. The fol- 
lowing appllc^tons will appear 
on the agenda. 

I. George R. McGuIre re- 
quests a variance of 39 feet 
f^om required 70 feet to 31 
feet on trasA yard settNick at 
parcel at 3292 Virginia Beadi 
Boulevard, Lynnhaven Borom^ 

n. James E. Harris re- 
quests a variance of 20 fo^ 
from required 50 feet to 30 
feet on -front yard s^ba^ ci 
Lots 2 and 3, Block S4« fuelki 
Place, Holland Road and Cleve- 
land Stre^. Bajnitte Bf^Mi^ 

ni. Roy R. Gttta reiaests 
a variance of 3 ieet ftvn re- 
quired 30 feet to t7 feet 00 
front yard sefiMCk of Lot 24, 
Block 33, Saetloa 0, Aragooa 
Village, 4720 Was^rore Itoal 
Bayslde Boitwgb. 

IV. T. E. Rortey raquests a 
vartanee en re^ed b^dl^ 
size from 1500 »qm% f«^ to 
1200 «]aare feet a» i^iqplred 
under Seetk» C ol tte^V^r 
Zoelng Pba, Boro^ (4 Vir- 
giirfa Beaiit, oa Lots ^ «id 7, 
Stock U, Shadow UwafldgMs, 
9tli Street. Virgil Beu^ 

ALL APPUCANTS UXm AP- 
PEAR BEFORE THIS BOARD, 
Lo]^ D. Sunders, 'SeerMary 





;■.■ ' 

m 


1 


ml 






OiOS MOW I 

B^^^ 10 CHOOSE '"O;^^ 

S99 DoiBr^*'^*^^^^ ^X^'^NK FIN4N CING| 

NEW 1967 F.85 CLUB COUPE 



MUCHHbff. 



«io mr m mini ncmts 




Simitri ktm 

'2099 

Delivered Price 

NEWm7DEl«0MT-88" 
TOWN SEDAN 




MECHANICAl SERVICES 



il|?!15il!?!!_* Oil CHANGE 




fe»:^ 



ELECTRONIC DIAGNOSIS... 



•r*r Itiiyl 



19 




•2499 

Delivered Price 
^^ !«.» PM^ A^ Tray Mirror 

^^ ri967 DELU "SF 

TOWN SEDAN 

W» .Mil Ito l«» w*"*** 

♦2669 

DeUvered price „ «rorts lanH* l»»sta. I. courtesy, 



^Tl^;« 



iTmi' 



TREMEI 

SAVINGS ON 1967 CADILLAC COMPANY OFFICIAL 
CARS AND DEMONSTRATORSI 





1967 
CADILLAC DeVILLE CONVERTIBLE 

Sable Made witti Mack top, red leather Interior, 
AM-FM stereo radio, wbitewall tires, Unted 
glass, 6-way seat, door edge guards, climate 
control air conditioning, beadligbt control, Ult 
and telesc<qrfcsteeringwlieel,door locks twiUght 
sentinel, tnmk lode Very low mil^e and a 
realtwy. 



1967 

CADILLAC ELDORADO COUPE 

Seminole red, white padded roof, wmte leatner 
interior, AM-FM stereo radio, whitewall tires, 
tinted glass, 6-way seat, door edge guards, 
climate control air conditioning, headlight con- 
trol, tilt and telescopic steering wheel, door 
locks, twili^t sentinel, trunk lock, cruise con- 
trol, electric vent windows, rear window de- 
fogger luxury horn and disc brakes. 



1967 CADILLAC COUPE DeVILLE 1967 CADILLAC SEDAN DeVILLE 



seduis. 



■T?67 "98" WUR DOOR 
TOWN SEDAN 



Flamingo red, white p«ided roof, white intertor, 
AM-FM stereo r»lio, whitewall tires, . tinted 
glass, 6-way se^, door edge guards, climate 
control air conditioning, liceise frames, head- 
light anitrol, tilt and telescopic steering wheel, 
door locks, trunk lock, cruise cMitrol and 
electric vent windows. 



Flamfiigo red, white padded roof, white leather 
interior, AM-FM stereo radio, whitewall tires, 
tinted glass, 6-way seat, door edge guards, cli- 
mate control air conditioning, headli^t control, 
tilt and telescopic steering wheel, door locks, 
twilight sentinel, trunk lock, cruise control and 
electric ventilator windows. 



1967 
CADILLAC ELDORADO COUPE 

Persian Ivory, white padded roof, white leather 
interior, AM-FM stereo radio, whitewall tires, 
tinted glass, 6-way seat, door edge guards cli- 
mate control air conditioning, headlight control, 
tilt and telescopic steering wheel, door locks, 
twilight sentinel, trunk lock, cruise control 
and electric vent windows. 

1967 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD 
4-DOOR .SEDAN 

Lovely marina blue, with mjitching blue interior, 
whitewall tires, tinted glass, 6-way seat, door 
edge guards, climate control air conditioning, 
deadlight control and door locks. 



3279 

DeUvered Price 



Sfw*rt '■«»^ ••Iftli 



|I967 CADILLAC CALAIS SEDAN 1967 CADILLAC COUPE DeVILLE 1967 CADILLAC SEDAN 

DeVILLE HARDTOP 



Has a Grecian white finish with a Uack oiated 
duet cloth fabric interior, power windows, tinted 
gla^, 6-way seat, (toor edge guards, climate 
control air conditioning, headli0it control. Save 
hundreds on this extra nice car. 



DeUvered Price ^^ .^ A«r releases, deluxe easl-grlp, 

. « nnwer brakes, electric clock, 'S,,lm>s- instrument panel- 

^^*^ ' 1 .i.^^.^alMd discs aOu rn£^BHW|BHiMM^^^^^__g^^g^||^M^^^^^^^^ 

stransp* ii^anmin'"*- -^^^^^"^^'"" 



Very nice Persian Ivory flnish with black padded 
roof, black leather interior with Duchess Cloth, 
AM-FM stereo Radio whitewall tires, power 
windows, tinted glass, 6-way seat, door edge 
guards, climate control air conditioning, head- 
light control, tilt and telescopic steering wheel, 
door locks, twilight Sentinel, trunk lock, power 
vent windows. Save hundreds cm this fine car. 



Lovely Venetian blue with dark blue leather and 
dark blue Darien Cloth, AM radio, whitewall 
tires, power windows, tinted glass, 6-way seat, 
door edge guard, climate control air condition- 
ing, door lodes. A very sharp car. 



QUAllTvi 



•J J 1 k 



8:30 to 5:30 P.M 





196S OUSMOME 

"98" 4-<k»r hardtop, factory air coiriitloned, 
automatic, radio, heater, power seats, steer- 
ing and windows. A grnt bargain. 12395 

19ISNII 

Convertible XLSCX), V-8 automatic, radio, 
he^er, power steer^, bucket seats. Extra 
dean iHtte finish. A r^ savii«. $1395 

SKCIALn9M «KMi nUX 

Pontiac, fully equipped iMluc^g factory air 
condltlooli^. Less than g|,(KX} miles, priced 
to sell. 

1964 OMUAC 
"Air cwiditloned" Sedan de Vllle, automaUc 
radio, heater, power steering and brak«. An 
»3Mqitt<»al car and excq<fc«al larlce. $249S 



.5f?CARS 

*?!*l|(l(«YS. 



GOOD NEWS 



SPECIAL 1965 BUICK 

Rlveria. Radio, heater, power antenna, power 
steering, power brakes, powe^ seats and win- 
dows, factory air conditioning. Priced to sell. 

19M PONTIAC 
4-door hardtop, V-8 radio, heater, automatic 
power steering, nice green finish, low-low 
mileage and "extra" clean. Want to save 
plenty? T^t drive this one. Only $2495 

1965 COIVAW 

"Corsa" 2-door hardtop, 140 h.p. 4 speed, 
AM/FM radio, low mileage. Extra nice. Re- 
duced to $1395. 

1963 FALCON 
Sprint, V-8 sutomatic shiny an! black with 
red Interior, budcet seats. Extra nice. $1195 



1965 CADILLAC 

"FULLY" equipped, power all the way, air 
conditioned, electric seat, automatic, many 
more too numerous to list. This will sell fast at 

1966 CAWllAC ^'*'* 

4-door sedan, equiH)ed with radio, heater, auto- 
matic transmission, power brakes, power steer- 
ing, cream finish, l^ck interior. $399$ 

66 CIOWH IMPEHAL 

Radio, hrater, power steering, power seats, 
power windows, power brakes, factory air 
conditioned. tAlfS 

63CAMLLAC COUPE MILLE 

v-8 radio, heater, UcUnty air conditlcm^, 
cruse ooitfrol, power toakes, power winkiws^ 
power se^. $1695 



LARGEST 



1 


J 

•ir • 





I 



i 



I 



■ly Ueatua . . . 1500 JNONTICElLOAVf^ DOWNTOWN NORFOU 



OPEN NITES TIL 9 SATURDAY 'TIL 5:30 PHONE 625-5311 
ON-THE-SPOT FINANCING LOW BANK RATES 



mmmmmm 



mm 



mm 



^^m^^^r^^mm 



Come join us in the greetest event in our 47 Years! 

TIDEWATERS OLDEST AND LARGEST TIRE DEALER THANKS YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE 
OVER THE PAST 46 YEARS, WE ARE CELEBRATING THE REMODELING AND EXPANSION 
OF OUR 21st STREET and VA. BEACH STORES WITH OUR ... 







OUR V 

l^ ' ^"XtIDIVVATFR S lARGISI 
\ ^tA^R \ TtRl OfAltR' 




AT OUR yiRGIHIA BEACH STORE 

VIRGINIA BEACH BOULEVARD at PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 

PHONE OPEH HUES 7/1 7:00 P.M. 

340-4334 SATURDAYS TIL 2:00 P.M. 




EMERSON 
AM-FM SOLID STATE 

PORTABLE 

RADIO 




4T(qt BE 
GIVEN 
AWAY 

REGISTER AT ANY 
MASTER AUTO STORE 

NOTHING TO BUY ■ 
NO SLOGANS 
NO GIMMICKS 

JUST DROP YOUR 

NAME AND ADDRESS 

IN THE BOX 



For The Kids — 

BALLOONS and CANDY! 



SALE 



UNItOYAL 



Safety Air 






TUBELESS BLACK WALL 
PLUSFET ANDRECAPP- 
ABLE TIRE 



SIZES 

6SO-I3 

775-14(750-14) 

825-14(300-14) 

775-15(670-15) 



MASTER AUTO RETREADS 




,;^^^^^^HH ^^^H> 


■■■:i'-'-';ii .«::.»:?: :S5,'>: 


m.-^^ 


^^^^^K 


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w/^'^z/v//^ B£ACH3f pm^e^"^ AmB 

PL /IZ/^ - PPMOPPL PO A^P PXPANPPP 
TO TW/^P THP OP/amL <^f2P/ 



/ t 



<-' 



NORFOLK 




VA. MACH BtVO. 



PRIMCtSS ANNS PtAlAl 



SHOPPIMG CENTER 



VA. BVACH 



i 



MASTER 
AUTO 



ANNOUNCING our ALL HEW 

fLECTRO^DIAGNOSTIC 

TUNE-UP CENTER 

A complete tune-up service for All 

American and Foreign Cor, by „ sto of 

specolly traced dlognostidols 



SHii 



Takes 15 Minut. 
^ ToCfiecIc; 



ELECTRICAL SYSTEM- 

♦ Battery * starter ' 
, Battery and Starter Cables 

♦ S„T''''*°''°'' Alternator 
Voltage Regulator 

IGNITION SYSTEM (PRIMARY). 

♦ D • . * P''''nary Ballast Resistor 

*sZ'S^'*^*^«" secondary 

* Ignitiin Reserve k'v"^''^ * Spark Plugs 
FUEL SYSTEM (CARBURETION). 

^H/grsSuXtc^n^^ 

'Air Filter ^^^^eleratingPump 

rISS^'^ CONDITION 

RADIATOR CONDirinM — 



^^^/¥ap 



J/MT ELECTROMIC 
J,i1'Jl^^tfT WITH , 
MASTER AUTO'S OLD 
„ FASHIONED 
WORKMAHSm 



ElECTRONIC 
ANALYSIS 

^ COMPimiEST 

ANYWHERF vnn r.^^** ^O^R USE 
MADE). ^ ^°" DESIRE REPAIRS 




FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

ON OUR ELECTRONIC VISULINER BY 
EXPERIENCED MECHANICS. 

1/2 PRICE *3L^G 



REGULAR $7.50 



SAFETY TKEAD-Preniium rubber applied 

to sound casings using the new automated 

process. 

PREMIUM TREAD-Same process as our 

safety plus a deeper, wider wrap-around 

tread. 

HPT (HIGH PERFORMANCE TREAD) or 

CHEATER SLICK-Up to 2 inches wider 

than our Premluin Treaa. More traction 

ami control. 



Plus 43? to $1.10 and Recappable Casing.' WHITEWALI5 S2J)0 MORE 



SIZE 


SAFETY 
TREAD 


PREMIUM 
TREAD 


HPT CHEATER 
SLICK 


750-14 
670-15 


*9.88 


M2.88 


M9.88 


800-14 
710-15 


10.88 


13.88 


20.88 


850-14 
760x15 


11.88 


14.88 


21.88 


'J50xl4 
820x15 


13.88 


16.88 


23.88 




BRAKES RELINED 



ALL 4 WHEELS 



* BONDED LININGS 

* CHECK SEALS 
CYLINDERS and DRUMS 

* CHECK FLUID 



TYPE 


REG. PRICE 


SALE 


SAVE 


1 YR, 


$13.95 


$9.95 


$4.00 


2YR. 


$19.95 


$14.95 


f,8.00 


SYR. 


$24.95 


$18.95 


$8.00 




MUFFLERS 



TRIPLE WRAPPED STEEL LIFETIME GUARANTEE 

1/3 OFF $Q.95 -«^VY.^««^- ^ 

REG PRICE 7 REG. $14.95 



CHEVY, FORD, 
PLYMOUTH 



Savinp at a// 4 Storesl 
5o/« mis SvturittY, June 31 

USE YOUR CREDIT! 




vmmtwmmw' *>"••• m 



ii nf a piip m, ^o^.. 



i» »«_i>B ii'ii m il I iiwp^w^wpg 



:i L^fcm wi»^^Fi^^ 



^^■■^l-*"*" 



|k4B«^K««^w^iaM^WaW^^i^ 



■•S^P*"*^*"^ 



I am th« Norwegian Latly, 

I itondhere as my sister before me 

To wish all men of the sea safe return homo. 

The people of Moss, Norway, have sent nne 
to commenwrate Norwegian and American 
seamen who perished together when the 
Norwegian baric "Dictator" of Moss was 
wracked off these shores on March 27, 1891. 




WmB 



% 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

Thursday, May 25, 1967 




[ear Adm. Edwin C. Bell Jr. (second from left), military mar- 
shal for the Armed Forces Day parade and guest of honor at the 
Military Ball, and Rear Adm. Reynold D. Hogle, Commandant of 
the Fifth Naval District, chat with Mrs. Howard E. Merrill Jr. 
(left), Mrs. Owen B. oickett and Edward P. Brogan. 



A Military Ball 









.... A military ball .... a gala Friday 
night that brought together, in the Civic 
Center, Beach officials, military friends. 
Miss Virginia Beach and a big blaring 
band . . . all celebrating the eve of Armed 
Forces Day. 

.... Farther up the Beach ... the Vir- 
ginia Beach Assembly annual springdinner 
dance in the Cavalier Beach Club. 

.... A delightfully warm May evening . . 
. a night for bail gowns and dinner jackets 
... a night to salute the military ... to 
launch the summer social season. 




Howard E. Merrill Jr. 
(SUN PHOTOS) 



Thoughts 
Along 




[raciFjc] 



Wright Harrison, presi- 
dent of Virginia National 
Bank, and Mrs, Harris- 
ofl, presently of Char- 
lottesville, were week- 
end guests of the Richard 
F. Weltons of Bay Col- 
ony and guests at the 
Virginia Beach Assem- 
bly dinner dance. Shown 
here with Mr. Welton, 
the Harrisons soon will 
be permanent Beach resi- 
dents. 




Lt. and Mrs. Owen Tabor were among the 
Oceana Naval Air Station guests at the ball. 



A Spring 



Dance 



.;--„.^W- 



James Henry Devereux 
Jr., one of the Assembly 
founders. 



Mrs. H. F. Dormire dances with Beautifi- 
cation (Commission president Edmund S. 

Ruffin Jr. 




Mrs, G. W, Truitt Jr. 



f^ 



The Way 



BY JEANNE MAGEE TUCKER 
Women's Editor 



AUTOM(BILE INSURANCE . . . heaoachy, frustrating. 

How long can automobile insurers continue to make the rules 
Uiat we, the drivers are forced to play by. 

At i^sue at the present .... an almost 21-year-old girl . . . 
unblemished (completely) driving recor^ . . . educated through 
Junior college, responsible position, living with her family. 
Her sin against society? An American-made sports car, bought 
with her own lard-earned money ... not sitting in the driveway 
. . . uninsured because there were no takers. Who questions 
tte youngsters' rebellion against society? 

COMPLETE CONFUSION at the site of construction on Virginia 
Beach Boulevard at London Bridge .... an almost head-on 
coUision between two drivers confused as to where they were 
to go ... . ttK)ugh a uniformed policeman stood nearby. 

More confusing still ... the Princess Anne Plaza parking lot 
, , . where cars vroom in every direction. 

HOW COME no Beach restaurants specialize in salads for the 
working luncheon-eers? 

SWATHED in bandages . . . beautificatioD booster Jane Tucker 
of Bay Colony . . . result of hand surgery. 

Another booster, Kathryn Syer ... her leg on the mend after 
anotber tveak . . . same leg. 

WORTH SEEING ... the Kyle rose ^den in old Alanton ... a 
collection of almost 500 bushes . . . many oftebO(^ of Mrs. 
Kyle's mother's rose collection. 

fte Broad Bay &ilii% Assodatkn repitta ttiis weekoid at 
ttatHanvws. 

WORTH SOME THOUGHT Htolinai ... now n> ... but 

aliiK»t rar« to dn^ in th« not too-distant Man, 



x♦^^^W4%wss¥S55ft*ftwxwa¥: 



Annual Commission Meeting 



>WSSS%%Wft%WSW 



1«1»1»1»1*_»..».».«.*.»." 



■•>;• 



Boost Beautificationy Veep A dvises 



An enthusiastic Beautlflca- 
tion Commission vice president 
said Thursday that while the 
commission has quality, it 
needs quantity, and needs it 
badly. 

Following closely a speech by 
soft-spoken Marvin Sutherland 
of Richmond, Joseph W. Vlner 
boomed his remarks to mem- 
bers of the Beautlficatlon Com- 
mission gathered in Qie Cavalier 
Beach Club for their annual 
genek'al meeting. 

VIncer told the members, 
"We need numbers. We need 
the garden clubs and the civic 
clubs. They ought to wake up 
and back us." 

"1 think we've only started 
our job here at the Beach, and 
unless we get help, we'll never 
finish it. 

"We bad a hard fight getting 
the support ofthe planning com- 
mission and the city manager, 
but we've got it now and If 
we can gtt tee zoning commis- 
sion to back us in our fi^t 
against unsightly billboards, it 
will help us greatly." 



Continuing, Vin^r said the 
commission needsa crash pro- 
gram, something to awaken the 
community. 

"Maybe crash isn't the right 
word, but we've got to get the 
public aroused." 

He suggested that the com- 
mission invite presidents of 
each Virginia Beach garden club 
to meet with the commission; 
that they seek the suF^rt of 

■k-k-k-k-k, -k-k-k-k-k 



civic clubs, getting them to take 

beautiflcatlon assignments; that 

they form committees of garden 

■ clubwomen advisors to work 

with the commission In its 
beautiflcatlon and anti-lit- 
ter work. 



lutificatlpnand 
work. ( 



Viner was one of several 
commission members and city 
officials who appeared on the 
program following guest speak- 
er Marvin Sutherland of the 



X 



ickkkkk-kik 



New Secretary Named 



In other matters, the Beauti- 
flcatlon Commission: 

* Elected and jmt to work 
immediately, Robert Wain- 
wrlght as secretary replacii^ 
Robert Gay now wlU V^)co ia 
Norfolk; 

* Heard Mason Gamage, dty 
planning director, discuss open 
space acquisition aivl the city's 
plan for land to meet the ftrture 



needs of schools; 

* Heard a report from com- 
mission member Sims Reed on 
beautlficaticNi efforts of hotels 
and iHisiness sites. Reed also 
cited the commission's need 
for moral support throughout 
the commifflity. 

The commission c u r r entl y 
lists a membership of approxi- 
mately 375 per»»s. 



Virginia Department of Con- 
servation. 



Sutherland spent the earlier 
part of the day touring the city, 
then presented to commission 
memt>ers a report of his tour, 
as well as suggestions for 
beautiflcatlon and an outline of 

similar efforts In other Virginia 
cities. 

"Your city," Sutherland said, 
"Is so far advanced on beautl- 
ficatlon and city j)lannlng, that 
anything I say may well be 
repetitious. 

"It was most gratifying to 
drive around uid see the job 
that you've done here," Suther- 
land added. 

Emphasizing the importance 
of long range planning and 
strong sui^rt of ttie city plan- 
nlng commission, Sutherland 
said, "You caimot lose slgtt 
of the population projections, 
watching carefully the prcyor- 
tlon of land to hraslng. 

"It Is entirely concdvahle 
that public ownership of land, 



while expensive, 
encouraged." 



ought to be 



Sutherland touched on Im- 
proving the appearance of va- 
cant lots, sand and gravel pits 
and utility lines, advising com- 
mission members to promote 
and publicize their programs in 
order to stimulate the com- 
munity's Interest in beautifl- 
catlon and city planning. 

On the program also was 
Parks and Recreation Director 
Harold Whltehurst. Speaking . 
briefly, Whltehurst repeated the 
remarks he'd made earlier In 
the day at the year-end luncheOT 
meeting of the Virginia Council 
of Social Services in the Black 
Angus Restaurant. 

Whit^urst, outlining torXxOk 
groups Recreation's accom- 
plishments to date and its plans 
for the future, stressed the 
urgency of land acqulsIHwi 
while the oK»rtunity exists. 

"We want to make Virginia 
Beach a real Uvable city," 
Whltehurst said. "Little Island 
and Redwing Park, for instance, 
(See Beautiflcatlon Page 3B) 



pqge 2B 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



■•* 



ThurtdQY, May 25, 1967 




It was a Blooming Picnic 




Garden 
For Alanton 



Opened 
Visitors 



A clearing In the trees in the Charles H. Slingluff garden on 
Woodhouse Road provides a view of Linkhorn Bay. Relaxing 
are Mrs. Harry Passon, IVlrs. Herbert Wall (hostess), Mrs. 
Livius Old and Mrs. Harry Williamson (back to camer^jill 
from Great Bridge. 

Miss Nichols^ Mr. Brown 
Will Marry Here June 10 



Miss Anne Elizabeth Nichols 
and George Scott Brown Jr. 
will marry June 10 in Thalia 
Methodist Church. 

Announcement of the couple's 
engagement was made here re- 
cently by her parents., Mr. and 
Mrs. Cecil Odell Nichols of 
401 Cronin Rd. 

Her fiance is the son of 
George Scott Brown of 224 
Louisa Ave., and the late Mrs. 
Brown. 

The future bride is attending 
Old Dominion College; she is a 
graduate of Averett College. 

Mr. Brown attended Chowan 
College. He will graduate in 



(SUN PHOTOS) 




Mrs. P. A. Agelasto 
Jr. in a small corner 
of her rambling gar- 
den. 




,.#f^ 



yj#j 



Residents of the older section of Alanton clipped their hedges 
and mowed their lawns Thursday, sprucing up for the graiwl tour 
to benefit the National Cathedral in Washington, D. C. 

Friends of the Cathedral annually arrange the tour of Alanton 
gardens during this season when many of the gardens are at 
their peak blooming period. 

Spearheaded by Cathecfral friends and Alanton neighbors 
Mrs. W. W. Emmett Kyle and Mrs. P. A. Agelasto Jr., the tour 
this year included the gardeiis of the Slingluff home and the 
Hold home, in addition to the Kyle and Agelasto homes. 

Picnic tables settings were arranged in all of the gardens. 
Hostesses provided iced tea; the visitors provided their own 
basket lunches. 

The roses bloomed, the sun shone, the tourists came, to visit 
one of the ^reas most natural and delightAil sections. 



Connell-Snee(d Rites Set 



Miss Nichols 

June from the University of 
Richmond. He is a member of 
Theta Chi social fraternity. 




RESERVED SEATS $3.50 6EN. ADM. $2.50 

SUMMER ENTERTAINMENT '67 



May: 



27 
28 



8:30 P.M. 
8:30 P.M. 



Ramsey L*wit 

Grand Ole Oppy Show 



June: 



10 
II 
24 



8:30 P.M. 

3:00 & 8:00 P.M. 

7:30 & 10:00 P.M. 



Brother Dave Gardner 
Mitch Ryder 
Four Seasons 



July: 1/2 8:30 P.M. 

3 7:30& lO.OOKM. 

14 8:30 P.M. 

15 7.-00 & 10:00 P.M. 
29 8:30 P.M. 



Louis Armstrong 
The Four Tops 
Boja Mar i mb« land 
Dove Clark Five 
Kiwonif Jazz Feitival 



Aug.: 



4 

5 

12 

19 



8:00 P.M. 
8:30 P.M. 
7:30 8i 10:30 P.M. 
8:00 & 10:30 P.M. 



Miss Virginia Beach Pageant 
Peter Nero 

The Gene Pitney Shovr 
Junior Walker 8i The All Stars 



Miss Mary Anne Connell, a 
member of the Shelton Park 
Elementary School faculty, has 
chosen Our Lady of Victory 
Chapel at the Norfolk .Naval 
Base for her marriage to Lt. 
(j.g.) Henry Lee Sneed III. 

The couple's engagement an- 
nounced recently by her mother, 
Mrs. Robert J. Whitmore, and 
Mr. Whitmore of Lake Shores, 
She is the daughter of the late 
David C. Connell III. 

Her fiance is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lee Sneed 
of Florence, S. C. 

THB BIO 

DIFPERENOB IN 

LIFE INSURANCE 

... IS COST. ANL FEDERATED 
COSTS LESS -SUBSTANTIALLY 

LESS! BEFORE YOU 

ENTER INTO A LIFE CONTRACT 

INVESTIGATE.^. 

Federated 

INSIIKANCB 




Sept.: 2/3 



TOP NAME TO BE ANNOUNCED 






CALL 

Gordon D. 

Walker 

601 Greentree 

.Drive 

Va. Beach Phone 340-6109 





BLACK M&DS 






MEETING PLACE 

FOR ALL 
VIR6INIA BEACH 

CIVIC CLUBS 



CHARCOAL 

BROILED 

PRIME 

STEAKS 

EVERYONE WILL ENJOY THE 
WARM, FAMILY ATMOSPHERE 
WHEN YOU MNE AT THE BLACK 
ANGUS. 



BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCHES 

33rfl & PACIFIC AVE. 

PHONE 428-7700 



The bride-to-be is a graduate 
of Princess Anne High School 
and Mary Washington College, 
where she received a B. A. in 
psychology. 

Lt. Sneed is a graduate of 
Chester High Schoolin Chester, 
S. C. and of the University of 
South Carolina in Columbia, 
where he was a member of Chi 
Psi national fraternity. He re- 
ceived a B.S. in accounting. 
At the present, he is a staff 
material officer for Comman- 
der Destroyer Division 182. 

The wedding will take place 
Dec*30, .,,^ 





Tour hostesses: Mrs. Robert Etheridge, 
Mrs. W. Emmett Kyle, Mrs. Charles H. 
Slingluff. 



Witti the Students 



They're Making 
Campus News 



Barbara Blake Taylor 
trophy as Interfratern 
East Carolina College 
U'ueehrNita Bareerof 



For ktmosphwt tni S§rvk§ 

Try Our Dtlklous WnUtf ... 

Businessmen^ 
Luncheons^ 

Men. thro FrI. 11:45*2:00 P.M. 

And Luxuriout Evening Dining 

Here You'll Enjoy Your Choice of Delicious 
Foods, admist a pleasant atmosphere over- 
looking the beautiful Atlantic Ocean. 

Specializing in 
BROILED STEAKS SEAFOOD 

Hoi Sandwiche s - Deliciou$ Hot Soiqu Etc. 

Sunday Luncheons served from 11:16 to 2:30 P.M. 




(right) receives her 
ity Council Queen at 
from last year's 
Charlotte, U.C, 

Installatiorr-Socia 
Slated at Church 



star of the Sea Councils- 
Women's Men's, and Youth- 
will be installed at a special 
service in the church Friday 
evening. Phil Terveer will be 
guest speaker. 

A social in the gymnasium 
will follow the installation cere- 
monies. Members of the parish 
and friends are invited. The 
event will wind up the clubs' 
year. 



Among area students wbo've 
been in the news on their col- 
lege campuses are Diane K. 
Jensen and Barbara Blake 
Taylor. 

Miss Jensen was initiated Into 
Alpha Lambda Delta fresluuo 
honorary sorority at LaaittUA 
State University, Baton Roafe. 
To be eligible for the sworitjr, 
fk-eshmen most iiave flVMd |t 
lea^ a tS avinge (<Mt of a 
possible 3.0). Membersh^ in 
ALD Is considered the Ui^est 
honor a freshman can receive. 

Miss Taylor, a sopiioinore 

at East Carolina College, is 
1967 Interfraternity Covncil 
Queen at East Carolina Ccdlege. 

A member of Chi Omega 
sorority, Barbara was elected 
by the fraternity men from a 
field of candidates representing 
all campus sororities. Her cor- 
onation was a highliglit of 
the IFC's Gredc Week program. 

A primary education major, 
Barbara attended Peace College 





VIRGINIA BEACH 
DRIVING SCHOOL, Inc. 

Psychological training for those who wisu to learn toe 
'tey to pleasant, defensive driving of an automoUle. For 
adults and young adults. 



IIOUIS9A.M.Ii5P.aL 
17M I LASUII U. 
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 425-5171 

Evenings & Holidays 
Call 428-5560 




Oiafie Jensen 

in Raleigh, before East Caro- 
lina. She is tbe daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. A. T. Taylor of KU- 
deer Court. 

Miss Donna Marye Grover, 
a student at Cbowan College, 
Murfreedwro, N. C, is rae oi 
23 competitive schotersiiU) win- 
ners at tbe BcbooL Miss Grover 
is a daagbtcr id Mr. and Mrs. 
Lester J. Grover of Plymouth 
Lane. 



Virginln Tech's Collie ol 
Engineering dean's list carries 
on it ttie names of several 
Beach students, among tbem 
Alfred Y. Bdtler Jr., Terry w. 
Cave, KenneOi W. Cole, Fred- 
erick H. Knack, Clayton L. 
Krejci Jr., Artbur J. Rosenbaun 
and Tbomas N.Yancey Jr. Oi 
the dean's list In tbe CoUegf 
of Agriculture is Michael J, 
Ke^. 






STAND-UP STORYBOOKS 




Stand them on their own four feet . . . flip up their 
chins ... and find original 12 to 16 page stories 
featuring humorous animals and their adventures! 
Children love these whimsical tales. They can play 
with their new pets, hang them as plaques on the 
wall, line them up on shelves in their room. Send 
Stmd-Up Sto^books on birthdays, sick da^, sur- 
prise days, aiqr day. Start a collection for your 
favorite youngster. You'll find 12 different books, 
each Just 75$ in our siat. 



CALL 464-1463 



Out in Lnfyette, Ind., tbe 
Purdue Unlvaiity chapter ol 
Sigma Pi Sigma, nationa] 
jdiyslcs honor society, recently 
inducted 83 new members 
represMtfliil SO states and five 
natlMis. Anooi tine Inducted 
was Jamat M. Davis of Tvc 
Woods Rotd. 



BEAUTIIONf fASI SERVICE DRY CtfANFRS 

401 LASKIN Rd. 




PHARMACY J] 



Miss Pamak Stokes, a stu- 
dent la Medical CoUege of Vir- 
ginia's Scbod of Nnning, bas 
bees elected i^eildent of tbe 
senior class for ^ coming 
year. Sbe Is a dealer of Mr. 
and Mrs. Joka t. Stokes Jr. 
otBObnckttmlL 



BAVeiDR CHOPPING CBNTER 




m^m^^fW^m^rrmf: 



ii|iauii|ai^ii pi V I VM 



. i,iii^^ ' nnp i v^.ai ^pwpipa|^^«iw 



- f njjpm ■■, V n ^ X' ^i^m ^ m^ '^'i^ ' t w'mm m mmmmmmm 



Thursday. May 25, 1967 



Cape Henry Women Honor 
Their Woman of the Year 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Page 3B 




Mrs. Arthur B. James, Cape 
Henry Women's Club Woman of 
the Year, was woman of the 
day at their recent ineetlnf. 

One of the highlights of the 
club's recent meeting in the 
Black Angus Restaurant, was 
the presentation of the Woman 
of the Year Award, which this 
year went to Mrs. James. Last 
year's award winner, Mrs. E. 
Gilbert Keene, made the presen- 
tation. 




Mrs. Arthur B. James (right) receives 
Cape Henry's Woman of the Year award 
from last year's award winner, Mrs. E. 
Gilbert Keene. 



Clubs 

Another highlight of the meet- 
ing was installation of the new 
officers. They are: Mrs. C. E. 
Upton Jr., president; Mrs. 
James L. Craig Jr., Mrs. Wil- 
lard P. Whitehurst and Mrs. 
A. J. Chewning DI, vice presi- 
dents; Mrs. E. Gilbert Keene, 
secretary; and Mrs. V. Alfred 
Etheridge, treasurer. Mrs. B. 
Noll Fallwell is outgoing presi- 
dent. Mrs. Otis B. Gregg, 
President of the Tidewater Dis- 
trict, Virginia Federation of 
Women's Clubs, installed the 
new slate. 




Tom Byers as Capt. Hook, Bruce McHenry as the Big Bad Wolf 
and Diana Bellamy as Peter Pan Rehearse. 

Ambitious Class Produces 



Parliamentarian 

Mrs. Roy D.Whitlocl< 
of Richmond,newlye- 
lected state president 
ofthe Virginia Asso- 
ciation of Parliamen- 
tarians. Elected at the 
group's annual meet- 
ing in Williamsburg, 
Mrs. Whitlock suc- 
ceeds Mrs. Kenneth 
Gimbert of the Beach 

Announcement was made of 
the club's Literary Award for 
outstanding creative writing. 
Barry Lanter of Floyd E. Kellam 
High School, is this year's re- 
cipient. 

The club voted to sponsor 
a Virginia Beach representative 
among the group of 30 going 
to the United Nations. They 
voted also to make a $10. con- 
tribution to the STOP program. 

Charles Hardin of the Hardin 
School of Music presented a 
musical prc^am after the 
luncheon. 



Beautificatio 

(Continued from IB) 



are both new areas that will 
contribute much to the city. 
Reservations forRedwingal 
ready are piling up," he said. 

••We're happy also about our 
summer playground program. 
We'll have 13,000 children reg- 
istered at some 34 playgrounds 
this summer," he said. "We'll 
also have 48 lighted tennis 
cewrtB ready for ase tiiis ^up- 
mer. In addition we plan to 
.ItwiAdMveral city «Ugli- schools 
open several ni^ts a week for 
the older youngsters," White- 
hurst said. 



Mrs. Reed 

Receives 
Award 

Garden Club 

of Virginia 
Horticultural 

Certificate 



Mrs. J. Davis Reed Jr., a 
member of the Princess Anne 
Garden Club, was one of 12 
recipients of the Garden Club 
•*of Virginia certificates for 
"outstanding achievement in the 
field of horticulture." 

Announcement of the 12 was 

made at the opening business 

session of the annual G.C.V. 

. meeting held recently in 

Williamsburg. 

Mrs. Edwin A. Harper, 
chairman of the horticulture 
committee, made the presenta- 
tions. 




Working at Paper Mache are Mrs. Alice Glass, Den Mother of 
Qub Pack 409; Mrs. Peggy Shields, Den Mother, Cub Pack 419; 
Mrs. Jean Magaw, Den Mother, Pack 419; lOh-s. Bobbe Bovversock, 
Cub Pack 409. 




D. C. Speaker 

Ur. Dorothy Johnson, 
assistant superinten- 
dent of schools of 
Washington, D.C., speaks 
to members of the Delta 
Kappa Gamma at their 
recent district meeting 
in the Ocean Hearth Res- 
taurant. Delta Kappa 
Gamma Is an honorary 

educational sorority. 



What a Mess 

A "Pow Wow" was sponsored 
recfently at Thalia Elementary 
School by PAVAB District Boy 
Scouts to train Den Mothers and 
Pack Leaders. 

The program for the day 
included such subjects as pack 
administration; skits, puppets 
and ceremonies; craftis; and 
games. 

Activities included working 
with the materials the Cubs 
would use. (Mothers were al- 
lowed to take home whatever 
they made.) 



•Wonders of Storybook Land,' 
an origlnial adaptation by Bay- 
side High School Drama II class, 
will be presented Saturday at 
10 a.m. at the school. 



Tickets are 10 cents, and 
refreshments will be served. 



Members of the cast pro- 
moted the play last weekend by 
an>earing in the Armed Forces 
Day parade on Atlantic Avenue. 

Diana Bellamy as Peter Pan 
in the parade was a hit with the 
jroungsters. 



"But," he added, "land ac- 
quisition is the most important 
factor that we should be con- 
sidering at the present time." 




The musical -fairy tale is 
being produced by the drama 
class for a grade. The class 
adapted it from a plot they 
found in a book. 

Hugh Copeland is the teacher 
of the class. 



Piano Tuning! 

...WAmiNGAMISOli 
PbMi 497-5S38 



SHORT 



Temperature in Virginia 
Beach normally averages about 
40 degrees in January and near 
80 in July— always on theabove 
degree side. 



Rotax looks i MM 

■fiO^fib 




TMt li ttM RollR OlI^utL Kt 
magnlfM yychaiy aaMte- 
iMttcaRy. Wattrpruuf.*' 8alf> 
wifidlng. dCHawai diroiwnM* 
tar movwnant. Hi Mcuticy la 
offlciany oartiflad iv • twiai 
Inatituta for Chronomatar 
Itata. WRh 18k goM eaaa and 
matdtlng twacalft 196a Otfi* 
ar modala in ataal from |2ia 



BOLIX 



MEMBER AMERICAI4 

GEM SOCIETY 
Convenient Terms Available 

Frank R. Ford 
Co. 

Jewelers To Tidewater 
For Over Half C«tfury 
229 Gntibj Street 
Norfolk 
MA2-S354 

3301 AttaoHe Avenue 
Virginia Beaeh 
428>0477 





RENTALS I 

PHONE 340-8888 A 

HIRTZ TV • 

2322 Va. Beach Blvd., 
London Bridge ^ 



WITH A COMPLETE 

"HEW LtNE OF 

DRESSES 

SHIFTS 

SWIMWEAR 

SPORTSWEAR 

Sizes up to 46 

Open Dally & Sunday 9:30 to 5:30 
23rd St Atlantic Ave. 
Virginia Beach 



What puts EVERETT out front... 




Is the back! 



Modtl 402 eontel*. 
conltmporary styling, wsbiut fiaMi. 



There are two sides to 
Everett quality... the front 
and the back. Up front, 
Everett stands out with 
magnificent styles and a 
variety of superb wood fin- 
ishes. 

In the back, Iook...dyna- 
tension Everett has iron 
levers instead of wood post^. Let us show you how this 
l>atcntcd back construction permits greater string 
tension, ps in a grand. 

The toui' beauty of a grand in a small piano is 
ycvr- to enjoy at .i modest cost . . . payments just a 
lew dollars more than ordinary spinets. 

TEMPLE OF MUSK 

4576-5 Pembroke Mall 
Phone 499-0551 






b 



mi 



MiiiiifliiMaMMlin 



H 



pqfle4B 



The Vir#mt# i#||h Sun 



Thursday. May 25. 1967 





Equestrians to Aid 111, Injured 



The injured and the ill will 
benefit when members of the 
equestrian set take to their 
saddles next month to compete 
for ribbons and trophies in the 
annual Virginia Beach Horse 
Show. 



Proceeds ifom the stiow go 
each year to the General Hos- 
pital of Virginia Beach, which 
opened its doors less than two 
years ago and already needs 
more beds for patients. 



Corporal Jessie A. Dillard 
Jr., USMC, recently received 
his corporal stripes while re- 
covering from mortar woundi 
he received in Vietnam. His 
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jessie 
A. Dillard Sr., of 478 Witchduck 
Rd. 



Marine Pfc. Joseph J. 
Nicolay, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Stailtir S. NicolayoflSOOWake- 
ttM Dr., has' completed four 
weels of individual combat 
training at Camp Lejeuen, N.C. 



Army Pvt. Thurman B. Dale, 
23, son of Mr. and Mrs. ffitir- 
man W. Dale, 4436DelcordRd., 
recently completed a vehicle 
mechanic course at Ft. Dix, N.J. 



IlidMrd C. Knack, 19, son of 
Mr. sM Mrs. Fredrick K. 
KMct, f92 Spooner Rd., has 
been eommissioned an Army 
second Hcotenant after gradua- 
tion from the infantry officer 
scImI nt Ft. Benning, Ga. 



Corn Planting Vs. Blackbirds 



While sweet corn is well out 
of the ground in some areas of 
Virginia Beach, J.E. Welchel, 
a retired Navy admiral (on 
tractor above) has a problem. 
He was disking his field near 
NAS Oceana "for about the 
12th time"last week. He said 



blackbirds have eaten the seed 
corn a number of times, and 
lately he has been carrying 
a .22-caliber rifle on the 
tractor. It is loaded with CB 
shot (an extremely light shot 
with little powder in the cas- 
ing), and occasipnally he stops 



disking, hauls out the rifle and 
fires in the direction of black- 
birds on the ground. "It doesn't 
carry very far, and wouldn't 
kUr him if 1 hit him," he 
said. "But it scares them, and 
a shotgun won't," Welchel lives 
in the 8400 block of Oceanfront. 



Robert V. Sulceir, 19, whose 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon 
H. Sulcer, and wife, Acredln, 
live at 606 Independence Blvd., 
has graduated as an aviater 
from the Army Aviation Sctnnl 
at Ft. Rucker, Ala. He is com* 
missioned a warrant bffieer. 



gfl«nnn CUfton S. Mullen Jr., 
UfNH, noa of Mr. and Mrs. 
CMMblMlen of 1901 Kemps- 
viU« Ml, is aboard the guided 
missile frigate USS Wainwright 
ti tite Western Pacific. 



Army Pvt. Edmond E. Garrett 
Jr., 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Edmond E. Garrett Sr., IZS 
Palm Ave., has completed n 
vehicle driver course at Ft, 
Dix, N. J. 



AAn. Roscoe F. Good, USN 
(1NI«), farmer commanding of- 
|k«r «l iM USS Washington, 
will It gnest speaker when the 
USS Wsaiington Reunion Group 
Ik., mnets at Lake Wright 
llDtsI My 10-13. 




At Ring Turnstile 

Mrs. Marold Via Jr. and William Haycox 



Police Train at Central School 



Nine members of the Virginia 
Beach police force are among 
Virginia law enforcement of- 
ficers being trained this year 
at the new Central Police Train- 
ing School in Richmond. 

Patrolmen Early W. Vernon, 
Kenneth J. LaGrotta and Joseph 
P. Vitale were in the first class 



which graduated last weekend 
after three weeks of training. 
LaGrotta was class president. 

Police Chief James E. Moore 
said Det. James W„ Brazier 
of the juvenile bureau and 
Patrolmen John W. Pritchard 
and Thomas V, Irving began 
their three weeks of study this 



week. 

Three other officers sched- 
uled to attend the school start- 
ing June 12 are Patrolmen 
Robert R. Monette, Richard L. 
Robbins and Albert R. Benke. 

The first class graduated 78 
officers from all parts of Vir- 
ginia. 



Army private Craig L. Cns- 
per, 19, son of Mr. and Mn* 
George A. Casper, 564fl Ln«- 
son Hall Rd., has com^eM n 
mechanic course at Ft. Leonnri 
Wood, Mo. 

Army private Robert N. PrU- 
chard, 19, son of Mr. and Mm. 
James E. Pritchard, 321 1 
gate Ave., has completed 
same course. 



U, CInrles F. Warford Jr. 
sf yttfliiln Beach was among 
Nnmt KOTC officers in the 
Osttfllar's Review at the Uni- 
•I South Carolina re- 



W0St Veterans 
Bmt Puller 



Pvt. Charles O. Taylor, 25, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Luther A. 
Taylor, 517 Malibu Dr., has 
completed a heavy equipment 
repair course at the Army 
Quartermaster School, Ft. Lee, 
Va. Privates James E. Kovacs 
and Gary Howard of Virginia 
Beach also recently completed 
the course. 



after graduation from the offi- 
cer candidate school at the Ar- 
my Artillery and Missile Cen- 
ter, Ft. Sill, CXda. 



"Chesty" Puller, 
most prominent 



"S£»>!».^ 



U.On^ 
el» 4 lie 
U. Ik MnrlM officers during the 
Ksrsift Conflict, and Gen. Ed- 
#11 (^ wartime commander 
of Vlli^'s 176th Infantry, will 
Is SMmg speakers when the 
2ltl Mvision Association of 
Vsts WM of World War 1 and 
B Inve Heir state department 
in June, 



Seaman apprentice William 
M. Tyler, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Rober^t L. Tyler, 169 Dillon 
Dr., and Seaman Robert P. 
Connelly, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles F. Connelly Sr., 3216 
Burnt Mill Rd., are crewmen 
on the Navy's newest guided 
missile destroyer, the USS De- 
catur. 



Richard D. Dunnington, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Clark T. Dun- 
nington, 412, Putnam Rd., has 
advanced to builder third class 
petty officer. He is with the 
Navy's Mobile Construction Ba- 
ttalion 133 in Da Nang, Vietnam. 



The annual equestriui evei^ 
is scheduled for June 17 (or 
June 18 as ttie "rain day'*) 
at Great Neck Stables off Grent 
Neck Road. , 

Divisions in the show will be 
small and large pony huotors, 
junior hunters, senior huntttf , 
pleasure horses and ponici, 
and student riders. Champion- 
ship challenge trophies Include 
the Quail Roost Trophy, Foli- 
taine Maury Watson Trop%, 
K. C. Johnson Memorial and 
the Cavalier Cup. The ladi^ 
auxiliary of the hospital wUl 
present a sportsmanship award. 

Competition begins at 8:80 
a.m. in a new show ring and 
on an outside obstacle courai«« 
Ringside parking will be $2 and 
admission 50 cents. The vud- 
Uary will have "country ialt" 
booths, and the S.P,C.A. will 
have a pet show. 

Mrs. Harold Via Jr. andWU- 
liam C. Haycox are co-chalr- 
men for this year's show 
Directors include Mrs. Gerry 
M. Ashburn, Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Brown, James C. Cant- 
well, Miss Pam Cantwell, Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul Creekmore, Matt 
Davis, Mr. and Mrs. James 
Hofheimer, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph 
A. Midgett Jr., and Robert 
MUler. 

Show officials include Miss 
Judy HarvieofCroiier and Miss 
Marian Lee of Vienna as Judges, 
Edward L. Rogers as steward, 
James Carney and Richard 
kindle as announcers, Robert 
Miller and Stan Rudacil as ring- 
masters, Crd. John Vogel and 
E. A. Langhorne as paddodc 
judges, Mrs. Robert Brown as 
secretary, and Dr. John LU>- 
pincott as veterinarian. 



Bid Deadline June 12 on 
Back Bay Mail Station 



Having to w-w-warm lip 
after a c-c-cold shower? 



You need a flameless quick-recovtry 
water heater. 

With an electric water heater, you'll never have to 
take an ice-cold shower again. And wrap up in bS^h 
towels to get warm. You'll have hot water whenever 
you want it. On big laundry mornings as well as at the 
shower hour. Ask your VEPCOauthorized Live Better 
Electrically dealer or plumber about V^PCO's $40 
installation allowance on a qualifying flameless quick- 
recovery water heater. Wouldn't you like ice-cold 
showers to be a thing of your past? 

VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY 




^. r 



^ 



Tin esnrention will t>e June 
$-11 at He Monticello Hotel in 
NorML 



Eric L. Fox, 20, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. John G. Fox, 1409 
Woodhouse Rd., has been com- 
missioned a secbnd lieutenant 



Accraditd by Jalnt Camainiaa 

, ., .; t. ^. .- J. 

'"11^ fetiffiliiitMi iliipliihr 



Liberty House 



^.^Aj UA6* >ujf ^MotfUt^* 



24 HOUR 
NURSING CARE 



MEMBER: 
NMSING HOUI AMERICAN NURSING HOME 




intpATKNI 



ASSOCIATION 



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PATENTS PHONE 



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BUSINESS. 
OFflCE PHONE 



340-6611 



340 LYNN SHORES Dr. 



I Viitiui.! H«j'-b BM. jl Thaiii lirt«»»n Pmik.*' Mjiict 4 Pfiii.fss Aiait- PUu 
IDCALLY ownki>-ux:ali,v OPFHATFH 

IIOMEKW CUNMW.IIAM-PRFSIDFNT 



Bidding for the construction 
and leasing of a new building 
for the Back Bay postal sta- 
tion in Virginia Beach will close 
at 2 p.m. on June 12, accord- 
ing to postal officials. 

The site for the building will 
be abcNit 300 feet north of the 
corner of Princess Anne Road 
and North Stove Road. . 

A news release Mm Joseph 
T. Crosswhite Jr., ^tmaster 



here, said the successful lad- 
der will purchase the site, coo- 
strud the building according 
to departmental specifications 
and lease it to the U.S. Post 
Office Department for a basic 
period of five years, with ttiree 
five-year renewal options. 

Bidding documents may be 
obtained btm Herj^m A. 
Schmidt, Real Estate ^Sper^ 
Post Office Box 2386, Rich- 
mond, Va. 



mm 



NEWaillElI 

mBimisr 




( ,}nirr 



BBIHRnCLBEl 



M i ^ iii ' i fl/ ehartaa aad maovm the Uuf 

- ' • pttfietaa that iB th* air in evtry 

•apa walb, wiadouva and fumiahiaia 

•ad edora Mghi for jraan kmftr. In* 

ia your hMtiat dnctworic to proeaaa att 

I air la jyu boBM ae?eral times each l^r. 

^ aa i^vt joa fell InforautiMi oa tlia 

rfar Slaetiwk Mt Ofaatr. 

frtictss Anne Plumbing Electrical 
Svp^itrs Inc. 



411 f A. NEACH BLVD. 
or 428-1661 



PRDICESS ANNE STATION 

426-6216 
Kadlo Dispatched Truds 



SMALL CRAFT 
WARNING 





As o boot owner, you can ovoid the obvious "perils 
of the sea." There ore sudden booting hazards, 
however, that you con't predict: fire, collision, 
transportation accidents, and theft. Our agency to 
equipped to provide you with a I forms of inlond 
and ocean marine insurance. Call us for details. 



UFEtiCAajAITV 



>EfNA CASUALTY I SURETY COMPANY 
Hartfarl, Caaaactlat 



KELLAM-EATON 

Insurance Company 

3111 PACmC AVL niONE 42MUI 

2406-1 HNNCESS ANNf Rl. PHONE 426-2400 

VIRMNIA REACH, VNtOINIA 



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virginia biach residents 
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THESE ' ' 



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CASH TO YOU 
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CUK^UIIER taiAMtE OIVISKXi 

R.F. AVANT, MANAGER 
1614 Spring Meadow Blvd. Norfolk 
(Just off Military Hiffevar) 
. Secty. - Mrs. WarNr ^^^ 

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Thursday, May 25, 1967 




The Virginia Beach Sun 



Poge SB 



TV Program 
Spotlights 
Trade Trip 

Verne Jones of WAVY-TV~ft 
scheduled to present a docu- 
mentary, on the Virginia Trade 
Mission's recent 21 -day and 
12,000-inile trip to European 
countries in search of port 
business and better relations, 
at 8:30 p.m. May 30 on Channel 
10. 

Gov. Mills Godwin headed the 
mission, which visited eight 
cities in four countries. Jones 
was the only radio-tv man on 
the trip, and he will narrate 
the half-hour color program, 
"Trade Mission: 1967." 

Lewis 

Trio Due * winiur$ 

Winners of the Third Annual La"dles Invitational Golf Tournament 

■•kl^^T'iS^ «e™°n.:r" !!' P/i""« *""« Country Club Were, Left to Right, Mrs. James 

tainment season at the Civic "• Coates and Mrs. L. Hay worth, Third; Mrs. Eve Mapp Davis 

Center in a concert Saturday and Mrs, Helen Hicks Bailey, Second; ■ Mrs. Burton P. Short Jr. 

sponsored by the City of vir- and Mrs. L. Parker Jr., First. (Sun Photo) 

ginia Beach from 8:30-10:30 wuti rnmo/ ^ . 

p.m. 

Lewis Is an award-winning 
pianist whose style is described 
by Time Magazine as a "free 
wheeling, come-joln-the-party" 
sound. 

Complementing Lewis' style 
are fellow Chicagoans, bassist 
Cleveland Eaton, and percus- 
sionist Maurice White. 

Tickets are on sale at the 
Civic Center box office for 
13.50, $3,00 and $2.50. 

New Plays 
Announced 

Virginia Beach Little Theatre 
has already set its schedule of 
plays for the 1967-68 season. 

They are "The Amorous 
Flea," "Grand National Night", 
"The Late Christoi^er Bean", 
"Five Finger Fxercise" and 
"Hay Fever." 



Sun Review 



"Kind Sir" Is Fast-Paced 



Season 
sale. 



tickets are now on 



"Kind Sir,'* Virginia Beach 
Little Theatre's current pro- 
duction, is light comedy at its 
best. 

Gwen Kiser, returning to the 
stage after an absence of four 
years, and Angela Walker al- 
most steal the show from the 
other characters. The two com- 
plement each other as Owen 
Kiser plays Jane Kimball, an 
unmarried actress, and An- 
gela Walker portrays her over- 
anxious but sometimes catty 
older sister, Margaret Munson. 
They set ttie fast pace of the 
play by Morman Krasna in 
which the older sister tries to 
find a husband for the younger. 

The "victim," or suitor as 
the case maybe, is Philip Clair, 
played by Geo Williams, who is 
single? married? separated? 
depending upon the act in the 
play and adding to the comedy. 
WilUjuns is excellent as the 



INSIAll. 

low AND 

SAVE! 



Everything in 

FENCING 

Call BILL JOLLEY 

• FENCE • AWNINGS • ROOFING 
STORM DOORS & WINDOWS 

EASTERN FENCE & AWNING CO. 

NIGHTS, SUNDAYS 
CAU 855-3103 547-3533 



COLOR 




.AWORID 




suave and somewhat sneaky dip- 
lomat. 

The role of the stuffy hus- 
band, Alfred Munson, is ade- 
quately filled byMacMacManus 
who shows the proper indigna- 
tion and concern at the proper 
time. 

Fine comedy by play is 
broui^t in by Floss Lawson 
and Bob Furniss as the husband 
and wife maid and tailor, Annie 
and Carl Miller. Floss Lawson, 
especially, plays the know-it- 
all role to the hilt, with sly 
winks and pointed remarks. 

jSpedal mention should be 
given to the director Chichi 
Lively, for ttie excellent timing 
of the play. Perhaps the only 
critldsm of that would be the 
long pause betwe«i the first 
and second scene. 

The drawing roonsetbyNeal 
Thomas is lovely as might be 



expected. Adding to the beauty 
of the room are dozens of red 
and yellow roses sent by Jane's 
suitors. 

Costumes, mostly evening 
clothes, are varied auid stylish. 
However, with all the costume 
changes the other characters 
have, it does seem that the 
maid could be given more than 
one dress t>efore the last act. 

The pursuit of PbilU> by Jane 
and Margaret, who is described 
by Jane as a "maternal f^te- 
slaver," Is well-worth an even- 
ing out. 

"Kind Sir" will play again 

Friday and Saturday nights at 

^the Virginia Beach Uttte The- 

atre on Virginia Beach Blvd. 

between Atlantic and Pacific 
Avenues with curtain time at 
8:30 p.m. Tickets are available 
at the box office after 3 p.m. 

daily. 

CAROLYN HcALLI 




anize 



KOLORMATIC SYSTEM 



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sfivKi TO OM amoMBS sua lus 

• FIIE COLOI • PKE miSNY • FIEf 

MATCNINi SilVKE SEIVKI ESTMATIS 

Our representative will cone to your iwme to be^ 
you with any i«lnt problem AT NO OBUGATION. 
jQtt call on us for service. 




HtAMltNl* !••» 

CA.lUaH4S0lilM. 



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p'^^ 4724 VIRGINIA BEACHBIVD. 




Take 
Trailways 

to and from 

Norfolk 

SoTOf parkings mbw^m 
driving. 

Conunutor tickets save 
even more money 



Mnv f istw sdwdules via 
TraNiys and Interstate routes 

There's a Trailways leaving for Norfolk just about when 
you are ready to start . . . day or evening. And Express 
buses save extra time. 

If your trip is a longer one — to Chicago, Dallas. Memphis. 
Pittsburgh. Buffalo or Florida; there are convenient de- 
partures over new and faster highways that really let you 
enjoy America. Check some of our low fares below. 



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Sun Review 

Cavalier "Guys and Dolls" Is Tops 



The Damon Rtmyan charact- 
ers are just asuid)elievableand 
heartwarming today as they 
were when "Guys and Dolls" 
was first a big hit in the early 
1950's. Frank Loesser's un- 
forgettable songs and the 
sparkling, witty dialogue of Jo 
Swerling and Abe Burrows are 
still fresh in the late 1960's, 
and the musical comedy "Guys 
and Dolls" was a classic the 
night it opened on Broadway. 

All this added to excellent 
direction, fine orchestration, 
imaginative choreography, out- 
standing acting and singing and 
a fantastic set spell "success" 
for the current production at 
Cavalier Dinner Playhouse in 
Norfolk. 

For his last venture at the 
theatre before going on for fur- 
ther study, director Tim Jones 
has assembled a well-balanced 
cast of "the cream of the 
crop" locally and profession- 
ally. He has pared down the 



script and cast to fit the small 
Cavalier stage, and has used a 
series of flourescent backdrop 
settings to distinct advantage. 
The scene changes are all ac- 
complished by the actors them- 
selves in dim light, and they 
afe.done with split-second 
perfection. 

The colorful sets are the 
work of Ron Le Blanc Md 
Harrell Tice. With the colorful 
and bizarre costumes by Diane 
Leiderman, the staging of the 
musical numbers by Barbara 
Lane-Brown and the musical 
direction of Charles Costa, all 
that remains to be done is the 
acting, and there is not a weak 
link in the show. 

Gene Galusha, as Sky Mas- 
terson, pmbler who will bet 
on anything, turns in a bril- 
liantly strong characterization 
of the bum who falls in love with 
a Salvation Army girl. His fine 
voice adds to his performance. 



Bonnie Sparks, as Sgt. Shrab 
Brown, portrays both facets of 
her character well. She is near- 
perfect as the staid sergeaitf, 
but perhaps overdoes the rad- 
ical change just a shade after 
too much rum. But it is ber 
beautiful soprano voice that 
cinches it for her. 

No stranger to Virginia 
Beach audiences, Jane Garri- 
son plays Adelaide, singer- 
dancer in a third-rate club. 
Her portrayal of the dumb blond 
who has been engaged for 14 
years is outstanding and de- 
serves a great deal of praise. 

WiU Hicks plays Nathan 
Detroit, Adelaide's fiance. As 
the inveterate crap-game <q;>er- 
ator who finally does the "right 
thing" by his long -time girl- 
friend. Hicks is amusing and a 
delight to watch. 

Hank Mauro also turns in a 
fine performance as Nathan's 



sidekick , NleeiyNlceljr, as 
does Toby Stei^ens as ioodier 
sidekick. An excellent cameo 
role, gambler Big Jide, is 
handled adeptly by Micbael 
Smith. 

The members of the small 
diorus, who play a number of 
difficult roles, deserve much 
credit for keeping q> the food 
pacing of die show. 

The addition of certain "im- 
aginative" scenes is to be quar- 
reled with, but did not take 
away measurably from the 
overall performance. The 
"ballet" number, performed 
with grace and ease is dif- 
ferent from anything we have 
ever seen, but highly effective. 

Cavalier's "Guys and Dolls" 
is a real must for Tidewater 
theatre-goers. It qualifies as 
one of tile best, well-rounded 
productions of the season in 
all Tidewater theatres. 
JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 



41/2 % 
ON PASSBOOK SAVINGS 

\Amm BEAOM 
FED^L 

AavingA 8 lm% omoc. 

210 25tli St., Vi iMdi 42t-t33l 




#IOLK>W«0IN OF •MUIM, INC. 




.0^ 



Grand Opening Line-Up 

which Volkswagen Would You Like to Try? 



They'll all be at our Grand Opening 

Take it from the top. 

On top, the Sedan and Convertitile. Air-cooled engine 
ki the rear, luggage space up front. 

Next, the De luxe Stotion Wagon. More room Inside than 
in the lorgast conventional wagon— yet parks in lets space. 

Then the Squareback, the 5-passeng«r sedon that brings 
inside the space conventional sedans leove out. Now pic 



ture a Squareback with a rakish rear end: that's our Fostback 
Sedan. (We didn't show it.) Front wheel disc brakes. 84 mph 
top speed. Just like the Squarebodc. 

The Panel Truck is next. It'll carry more than a stondard 
half-ton— at about half the cost per mile. 

last, the Karmann Ghia, the most beautiful VW ever buiit. 

Come in. Try the VW of your choice 

Grond Opening will begin ot 9 a.m. 



DOOR PMZES • KFKSHMENTS 

FRIDAY & SATURDAY MAY 26th & 27th 

f9 to 9) (9 to 6) 

HILLTOP VOLKSWAGEN, INC. 

1877 LASKIN ROAD 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 




PAID POLITICAL ADVERTIS^ENT 



> 




Continued Progress 
...Not Promises 

In the coming primary you, the voter, will have a choice ... a choice 
between the doers and the promisers, between the achievers and the 
snipers. - 

The Administration Team offers you one of the most remarlcable record* ^ 
of achievement and progress attained by any city in the United States in 
recent years! 

Under the aggressive leadership of the Administration, Virginia Beach 
has achieved . . . 

4 The World's Largest Resort City! 

)f First among Virginia cities in growth! 

)f A fast-growing industrial city with the highest average family In- 
come in the area! 

)f A booming convention center attracting millions of dollars to this 
city from out of town and out of strrte! 

)f The state leader in new school construction! 

)f Paying the highest teacher salaries In the Tidewater Area! 

)f Increased law enforcement personnel and facilities! 

)f Improved highways, new primary and secondary roads! 

)f New recreation facilities! 

)f New and enlarged health facilities! 

)f Installed over 200 miles of water and sewer mains! 

Th^^Adminlstrgtilpn Team has solidly proven its ability fobrln^ new_,_^ 
business arjd i^durstry to Virginia Beach from out of twon (the latest ',/, ; 
being the famous Thalhimer's department store of Richmond) and even 
from out of the state. New business finds In Virginia Beach the economic 
climate of growth and progress they seek. ^ 

The secret of our growth is TEAMWORK! 

Vote for the team whose leadership has guided the destiny of Virginia 
Beach during the period of its most phenomenal growth! 

Back the team that is dedicated to PROGRESS THROUGH TEAMWORK 



VOTE FOR THE 'XAN DO" CANDIDATES 



Pajf 



ie6fi 



The Virginia Beach Sun 




WmNm p. lUllm 

for tbe Virginia Senate 



L. ClMrl« I w lni 

for the House of Delegates 



KiiiMtli N. Whittlitrst 

for the House of Delegates 



Phi n. Sfnii 

for City Sergeant 




IvM I. Mipr Htmmi I. MwrNI, Jr. 

for Commissioner oi Revenue for City Treasurer 



Ml V. f MirMt 

for Clerk of Court 



Own Ik PkktN 

for Commonwealth Attorney 



VOTE THE ADMINISTRATION TICKET 

ON JULY n, 1967 



"XmrnUED PROGRESS IS 001 MOSr mKHtJAHl Am 



n 



You Say 
You^dLike 
A Picture? 



Would you like to have a 
copy of that picture in the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN? 

It's easy to get as many 
copies as you would like 
of any picture taken by SUN 
photographers. 

Clip the picture outof the 
paper with the date it ap- 
peared and send it along 
with your order to: 

Photo Department, 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
P. 0. Box 657 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 

You will receive the fin- 
ished glossy 8" X 10" print 
'within two weeks by mail. 

the charge is $3 for the 
first print and $1 for <each 
additional print. After four 
weeks, the charge will be 
$4. Please include 3% sales 
tax. 

Please make all checks 
payable to Beach Publish- 
ing Corporation. 




Winner Gets 
New Award 



The Princess Anne County 
Chapter Daughters of the 
American Revolution held its 
May meeting recently with a 
luncheon in the Ocean Hearth 
Restaurant. 

Guest of Honor at the meeting 
was Miss Joan Elizabeth Telle 
from Kingston Elementary 
School, second place winner in 



A New Business? 

No, It's the Stylish-Looking New Bayside 
Police Precinct Now Under Construction. 
A switch from the Usual Are the Gas 
Lights Across the Front. (Sun Photo) 

Inexperience^ Disregard 
Cause Motor Mishaps 



Deaths of motorcycle riders 
in the United States increased 
41.3 per cent from 1964 to 1965, 
the current issue of the Vir- 
ginia Health Bulletin reports. 



The comparable figure for all 
motor v^cle occupants was 4 
per centi 

Safety for the users of motor- 
cycles and motorbikes is the 

the State History Contest. She subject of the State Department 

was given an award from the 
Princess Anne County Chapter 
on her winning paper which was 
written on the battle of the 
Merrimac and the Monitor. 



185,200 
•» Virginia families 
baiik on " : 
" a better life^ 

with 
First & Merchants. 



So can you. 



niUT«MlllCHANTS 
NATIONAL BANK 



To Move 
The Mail 



When you move firom one ad- 
dress to another, ask your post- 
man for a change of address 



of Health's publication this 
month. The magazine says the 
situation can be improved if 
motorcycle riders will use 
safety equ^m«it, "and if auto- 
mobile driversArill assume 
their responsibilities toward 
cyclists as equal occupants of 
the road." 

Inexperience is a major lac- 



kit, or call 428-2821 ta find o<|t « tor in motorcydeacc^de^ls.tte 



where to get one in VirgioiA 
Beach. 

You might also ask the man 
who delivers your mall to ex- 
plain the "pink slip" system for 
magazines. 

Whether moving, or not, a 
complete return address on 
your outgoing mail, including 
the Zip Code, will not only 
help your postman, but should 
speed your personal mail. 




Bulletin states—lbetyiiioal vic- 
tim is younger than 24, and a 
study of 123 injured riders 
showed 20 per cent were opera- 
ting tlw v^das for tbe first 
or second time. Seventy per 
cent had rented or borrowed 
the motorcycles. 

Children below the legal 
driving age often are involve 
In accidents, the BnlletlB states, 
and both youngsters and their 
parents tend to assume thai 
operation of a small motor- 
cycle, motorbike or motor 
scooter doesn't require a li- 
cense. 

The issue contains two pages 
of tips for safety to be used 
by motorbike drivers. 




TAKE A GOOD LOOK 
... at your rugs. 

If your rugs and wall-to-wall carpeting are 
not as bright and fresh-looking as they 
should be, call SCOTT. 

We have a special crew equipped to give- 
your fine rugs and wall-to-wall carpeting 
complete and thorough cleaning and 
servicing — at your home or office. 

PliefM 155-3037 




"TIDEWATER'S LARGESF 
1S94ittii{^trStrHt 

stfving Norfolk, Pc^tsnwuth, Virginia Beach, 
&m»pm¥» and th« ^nirttuia Atms 



SUN SHORT 

The Little Creek Naval Am- 
phibious Base, Oceaoa Naval 
Air Station, Fleet Anti-Air 
Warfare Training Center, U.S. 
Naval Guided Missiles School 
and Ft. Story are all in Virginia 
Beach. 

* LEGAL NOTICES 

VIRGINIA: 

In tbe Clerk's Office ct the 
Circuit Court oi tte City of 
Virginia Bnch, Virginia, on the 

Uth day of May, 1967. 

IN CHANCERY 
EL015E S. ETHERIDGE, 
CLARA S. MALBON, 
PAUL L. STRASSBERG, and 
MILTON G. FERRELL, Com- 
plainaats, 

vs. mVIN SILVERMAN, iDCOm- 
petat, whose last known ad- 
dress Is. 518 Raleigh Street. 
S. E.,' Washington, D.C., or if 
he be dead, his hdrs at law 
and devlseen, whose names are 
unknown, and his lleo creditors. 
If aa^. there be, whose names 
are un)aiown,«od all other per- 
sons wkor are, or who may be, 
interested In the subject matter 
to be sold and disposed of in 
this suit, whMe names are im- 
known, all of which unknown 
parties are proceeded against 
by (»e general description of 
"Parties Unknown". 
D^enteots. 

ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
The object of the ^ve styled 
suit is to effect partition 
amongst the owners, by nle 
or (rthenrlse, (tf the foUowug 
described real estate located 
in the City of Virginia Beach, 
VirginU, to-wit: 

All that certain lot, piece or 
parcel of land, h>cated at ttt 
Southerly corner of the tat«- 
section ot Highway 637. kmnm 



1967 



LEGAL NOTICE 

as PoMlleton Road and Hl^way 
636, begindng at a point atsaid 
intersection; and thmce along 
Pendleton Road for 307 feet 
to a pin; and thence Westerly 
307.1 feet to ajin; thence Nortii- 
erly 307 feet to apinatHlghway 
636; thence along Hlt^way636- 
307.1 feet to the point of 
beginning. This being shown on 
Survey Plat of W. B. GaUup, 
Coui^ Surveyor, dated March 
7, 1956, which pUit is recorded 
in tiie Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court ofVirglnla Beach, 
Virginia, in Map Book 448 at 
page 159. 

AND affidavit having been 
made according to law, Uiat 
Irvin Silverman, Incompetent, 
is not a rodent of the State 
of Virginia, and that his last 
post office address is, 518 Ra- 
leigh Street, S. E., Washington, 
D. C, and if he be dead, his 
heirs at law and devisees are 
not residents of the »ate of < 
Virginia and are unknown, and 
that any hen creditors of the 
party mentioned herein or their 
heirs or assigns, if any there 
be, whose names are unknown, 
are not residents of the State 
of Vlrgiida and that their last 
post office addresses are im- 
known, and that there are av 
may be other parties ndw are 
01 may be interested in the sub- 
ject matter to be sold or dis- 
posed of in this suit whose 
names are unknown, all of which 
unknown parties are proceeded 
against by the general descrip- 
tion of "Parties Unknown", it 
is ordered Oiat they do ^ipear 
in the Clerk's Office of cur 
said Court within ten 00) <iays 
after due publication hereof and 
do all things necessary to pro- 
tect their interests. 

It is further ordered that a 
copy of this order l>e pit>- 
lished in the Virginia Beach 
Sun, a newspaper published in 
the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, once a week for four (4) 
successive weeks, and ttat a 
copy be posted at the front 
door of Uie Court House of our 
said Court. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: J. CURTIS FRUIT, D. C. 
J. Peter Holland, III, p.q. 
2604 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beadi, Virginia 

5-25-4T 

NOTICE 
This is to notify the piMlc 
that die undersigned, tradingas 
Rathskeller Lounge will within 
ten (toys after pdbllcatloo of 
this Dottce andy to tbe VIm 
glnU State Aloobolic BevtrafS 
Control Board for a license to 
sell beer and wioe for M and 
00 premises c oaa wnp Hon. 

Richmate Enterprises, Inc. 
T/A Rathskeller Lounge 
2014 Atlantic Aveooe 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 



TRUSTEES SALE OF REALTY 
65(M Atlantic Avenue 

b excotloo of a certain Deed 
of Trust from Robert M. Ed- 
munds and Nancy H. Edmunds, 
IMisband and wife, dated Aug. 
30, 1963, recorded In the Clerk's 
(Met of tbe Circuit Court of 
the City of Virginia Bench, Vlr- 
giala. In Dend Book 797, page 
94, default having bew made In 
ttie payment of the debt ttierelqf 
secured and having been re- 
quested by tbe noteholder so to 
do, tbe tmdersigned SobatltHte 
Trustee wiU scU at PubUc Aoe- 
tion to the highest bidder on 
May 24, 1967, at 10:00 o'clock 
a.m. on the front steps of ttie 
Circuit Court Bulldliv, Priff^ 
cess Anne Courtbonse, VirginU 
Beach, inperty known as Lot 
A, on the plat entltted "Resil)- 
dlvlsion of Lots 16, 18, 20, Block 
17, Cape Henry, SeetlooE,Prln- - 
cess Anne Coonty, Virginia,'' 
numbered 65(X Atlantic Avenue, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

For a ML daseriptlon refer- 
ence Is mad* to Qw afbresaki 
Deed of Trust. 

Said propciiy Is sold subject 
to the taxes ant) to dte lien of 
a prior Deed of Trust to secure 
Mutaal Federal Savings and 
Loan Aasod^m, the balanM 
of irtilch wUl be amounced at 
tbe time of the sale. 

A Udder's deposit of 1500,00 
will be requlrsd wbmi property 
is sold and settlemoit in fbll 
shall be made within 10 days 
thereafter. 

TERMS: Cash 
LOUS B. FINE 
Sitetitiite Trustee 

5-18-lT 

VIRGDOA: 

In the Clerk's OCDc* of tbe 
Circuit Court of tbe City of 
VirginU Beacb On tbt 9tb Day 
of May, 1967. 

m CHANCERY NO. 10829 
J. Clarence O^rman, 

Con^alnant, v 

V. 
ElU F. Mac (^Jiay, address n- 

tf sbe be dead, her beiit 
at U«, next of kin, and de- 
vteees, vfbose names are un- 
kaowB, b«r Ilea er«Mton, bar 
cMMort, If any there be, wboat 
I arevkaownandiiloCbw 
who are or may be 
mm^M U tbe subject matter 



mmmmmmmm 



'^'•^^T'F^'^^Tr^mf^F^r^fsmmm'mmm'mf^mfmmmm^^^^'rfi^i'^mm 



mmM.ujiJiammsma^mm'm 



W^v^qpi 



Thursday, May^S^ ti^67 



The Virginia Beach Sun 



Poge 7B 



♦LEGAL NOTICES 

of tnls suit, whose names are 
unknown, all of whom are pro« 
ceeded against herein by the 
general description of "Parties 
Unknown", 

Defendants. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of the above styled 
suit is to quiet and establish the 
title of the Complainant therein 
to certain lots of land, the said 
property being briefly described 
as follows: 

Being the Western Eighty{80) 
feet of Lots Seventeen (17) and 
Eighteen (18) in Block Seventeen 
(17) on the Map of Lakewood, 
dated June 22, 1925, which said 
Plat is recorded in the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court of 
the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, in Map Book 7, at Page 

and an Affidavit having been 
made and filed in these pro- 
ceedings that due diligence has 
been used by and on behalf of 
the Complainant to ascertain in 



* LEGAL NOTICES 

what County or Corporation the 
Defendant, Ella F. Mac Gahay, 
is, without effect, and that her 
last known post office address 
is unknown, and that there' are 
or may be otheig persMis who 
may have an interest in the 
subject matter to be disposed 
of in this suit whose names are 
unknown and whose last post 
office addresses are unknown, 
to-wit: Heirs at law, next of 
kin, and devisees of the said 
Ella F. Mac Gahay, if she be 
dead, and her or their lien 
creditors and surviving con- 



■« LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES * LEGAL NOTICES 



And, it is further ORDERED 
that the foreguioK portion of 
this Order be nublished in the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN a news- 
paper published iu and having 
a circulation in the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, once 
a week for four (4) sucpgssIvo 
weeks. 

And this cause is continued: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, DX. 
Kellam and Kellam 
(James L. Whitlock) 
700 Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

, :;.1R-iT 



sort, if any, all of whom are 
proceeded against herein under „ 
the general description of COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
"Parties Unknown", It is '" ^^^ Clerk's Office of the 

ORDERED that the said De- Circuit Court of the City of 
fendant, Ella F. Mac Gahay, Virginia Beach on the 11th day 
and the aforesaid unknown par- °' ***>• ^^^''« 
Ues make appearance herein ^^^^ L^*' fo*ltr Nisonger, 
within Ten (10) days after due P'alntiff, 
publication of this Order and do !** ,^* 
what is necessary to protect °°"^^'^ Sherman Nisonger, 
their Interests. Defendant. 



ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a mens^ et .th9ro>. to 
be later metged Intd si divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon thfti grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 1639 
Winoa Boulevard, Los Angeles, 
California. It is ordered that 
he do appear here within 10 
(ten) days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his inter- 
est in this suit. 
A Copy - Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James M. Hubbard, Atty. 
Barbara i Hubbard, Attys. 
100 Board of Trade Bldg., 
Norfolk, Virginia 

5-18-4T 



APAllTMENT 
6UIDE 





ppiwii«iinw///«A 




2 BEDROOMS 

in. $100 ,» 



3 BEDiK)OMSicowMrin.S||OH 

I WITH 1 RATH ^ ■ ■^■••l 

$1341 



BEDROOMS Niini In. 

ONE & A HALF BATHS 

BrloK This Ad To Rental Office And Receive $2S.iO 

I Off First Month's Rent 

HOURS: 
10 a.in.-6 p.m. Weekday 
lKX)-6 p.in. Sunday 



-RrtfaoM" 
AU The Way At 

VIRGINIA HOUSE^ 

One ol the Booth't finMtHi towtrinf hifh 
ite «wleiAiw tht AtUntk 

I ^ Brtwwa Padflc and AtiiBtie Avw. at 39th St in Va. BtMh ^ 

S VirgiBiaBoiiMeomUBMth«betkor«ll £ 

^ telly •quipped Uteh0M iadodlag ^ 

'•^ diihwMktf nd «UfpoMl, twrmM. ^ 

pool ditrtrtUUd McrMtkm 

«tybvrflBg«rtip0. 



1,2 AS Bedroom! 
l,2or3BBtlii 



S.L.NISIAVMICO 



Ww RolNft Hiwlflt 

OpmDdly»irM.to 
D P.M. Sunday 1 to 
• P.M. 
CaUGAt*7S78 



APART MENTS k TO WNHOUSE8 

KINGS 
ARMS 

from $100 

One. two and three bedroom garden 

apartments and two-story, two bedroom 

townhousos. 

■WASHER k DRYER FREE IN EVERY 
APARTMENT AND TOWNHOUSE 
■WALL-TO-WALL CARPETING 
■AIR CONDITIONING - RADI- 
ANT CEILING HEAT 
■ENCLOSED PLAY AREAS 
■SWIMMING POOL AND PATIO 
■CONVENIENT TO SCHOOLS, 
CHURCHES AND SHOPPING 
CENTERS 
■MANY OTHER EXCLUSIVE 
FEATURES 

Follow the signs from 
Princess Anne Plaza on 
Virginia Beach Boulevard. 
Adjacent to Bow Creeli 
Country Club. Open dally 
from 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 

Uraun Realty Corp. Phone: 426-6268 or 340-3030 
REVOLUTIONARY APARTMENT LIVING 




An Elegant New 
Apartment Community . 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 25th day 

of April, 1967. 

Carolyn Ann Marsey, Plaintiff, 
against 

Richard Marsey. I)»?fendant, 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit: for 
the said plaintiff to obtain an 
annulment from thv said de- 
fendant. 

Ami an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: !)22nd 
Transporation Pit. BARC 
A.P.O,, San Francisco, Calif. 
96238, it is ordered that he 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his Interest 
in this suit. 
A cop>'-Te.ste: 

JOHN V, FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 

McKenry, Attys. p.q; 
Mr. Thomas C. Broyles, ^tty, 
1369 La.skln Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

. 3-4-4T 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on the 
28th day of April, 1%7. 

In the matter of the estate 
of John Raymond Prltchard, 
deceased. 

It appearing to the Court that 
a report of the accounts of the 
personal representative of John 
Raymond Prltchard and of the 
debts and demands against the 
estate have bem filed in the 
Clerk's Office of this Court 
and that more than six months 
have elapsed since the qualifi- 
cation of the personal represent 
tative, on motion of Virginia 
National Bank, Executor, it i.s 
ordered that the creditors of 
John Raymond i^ritchard, de- 
ceased, and of the estate, and 
all other persons interested in 
said estate, s^jpear In this Court 
on the 9th day of June 1967, 
and show cause against the pay- 
ment and delivery of the e.state, 
without refunding bonds, to the 
devisees and legatees named in 
the will. 

A copy of this order shall 
be published once a week for 
four consecutive weeks in the 
Virginia B^h Sun, a news- 
iaper having V geteral cfrcuia-* 
Ion in tl^ Cityi Qf^Vir^^i;^ 
Beach, Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: 

JOHN V, FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Willcox, Savage, Lawrence, 

Dickson & S^ndle 
400 Virginia National Bank 

Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 









APART MENTIS 
Itom $ Hi, 



THE BEST OF TWO WORLDS 
3 MINUTES FROM OCEAN FRONT 

MCLUDCS *U UTIUTIII ' CM FOa HUTjCOOmUC. h6i W»W 

moT no- • WW puw / 1. a. J mw »•«•"«»»»» "w 
^ilMU«!i»MaAAwaMMi.MLr 



ehanticleer 

6AIKN ft TOWNE MOUSE 

APAITMENTS 

An Entire Virginia Beach 
Commudty With Swimming 
Pools, Recreation Areas, 
Lake and Woods! 




»: 



Chanticleer's Modern Living Features Include . . . 

• Total Electric apartments with full air cnnditioninn. 

• Kitchens equipped with built-in di.shwasher, disposal, 
range-oven, refrlgeratcir-freezer^Parguet ground floors, 
hardwood floors upstairs#L^undry & storage facillties 
on premises^Resident manager. 



LMMtOOM 



3-BENOOM 



ooTI 

AFAITMENT TOWNE HOUSE TOWNE NOUSE 

I MO. I 



2-IEMOOl 
OWNE NOU! 
ilOSQO MO. SM150 «0. S151.00 




* LEGAL NOTICES 

do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due i)ublkatlon here- 
of, and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect her interest 
in this .suit. 

A COpy-Tt'Ste; 

JOHN V. FtiNTKfSS, GLEHK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, DC, 
Mr. Osie H, Gav, Jr., Attv.p.q. 
2871 River Hoad. 
Viriiiida Beat-li, Viritinla 234."i4 
r» 18 4T 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

l« Special Notlcea 

REWEAVING 

For a reasuiftble price — those 
skirts, pants and uniformlcan be 
j-cady for wear — anywhere! 
Call 428-1428. 



60 Inatmctloul Cmnea 



Musical instruments. Organ, 
drums, piano, guitars, etc. 
Tenjple of Music, Pembroke 
Mall. Call 499-0551, 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gret- 
sch and Fender guitars and 
amplifiers. We teach you to 
play. Class lessons on guitar 
Mr. Ted Grimes, teacher. Clas- 
ses start flow. Call Rowe and 
Long Music Company. Princess 
Anne Plaza. 340-7631. 

BO ATS 

— ^ — I "^ 

80A Boats For Sale 



««"• 



CONVENIENT TO ERVERYTHING,Cl»aiittcleerlsinthe heart 
of the stiburban shopping area, Jnst mln»^es from Virginia 
Beach Seashore and Oceana Naval Air Station. 
omECTIOI©: From VirRinia Beach, drive Laskin Road to 
Linkhorn Park Elementary School, or from Norfolk take Va. 
Beach Blvd. and continue on is it t\irns Into Laskin Rd, 
At the school, tilrn south aod drive I block to Clantlcleer. 
RENTAL OFFICE: 1405 PARTLET CT., PHONE: 425-llW 



COMMONWEAL 1 H of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 24th 
day of April, 1967. 
Olive Martin RaLsor, Plaintiff, 

against 
William Nile$ Raisor, Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The obj«^t of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff tn obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
ft-om the said defendant, upon 
the ground;; of two years' sep- 
aration which began May 14, 
1963, and has continued unin- 
terruptedly and without any co- 
habitation since that date, f 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filiHl that the di?- 
fendant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office athlress being: care 
of Kansas State Penitentiary, 
Lansing, Kansas, it is ordi^red 
that he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, aiKl do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D. C. 
Messrs. Sacks, Sacks & Kendall, 

Attys. p.q. 
Mrs. Richard J, Tavss, Atty. 
915 Virginia National Bank bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-4-4T 



Personnel Consultants, Inc. mp- 
erates an office in the Executive 
Building — Princess Anne Plaza. 
Applicants are carefully screen- 
ed. Call 340-^28. 

I will do all kinds of CABINET. 
TILE & REPAIR work. Call 
428-3450. 

AUTOMOTIVE 

20 Automobilet For Sate 

1963 Pontiac convertable. Pow- 
er steering and power brakes. 
Clean. Call 428-2222 e.xten. 401 
or 412. 

1964 Bulck - Eleclra225.4dt)or 
hard top, full power, factory 
air conditioned, radio, heater, 
electric windows and seat. Ex- 
cellent condition. $1875 firm. 
Private owner. Call 583-1566 
before 5 p. m. 

'M Appliance Services 

NOTICE! 

Contractors A Home Builders - 

Let us help you with that new 

home - additions - or repairs. 

We can furnish materials from 

basement to attic and aid you 

In financing. 

Phone: Kellam & Eaton, Inc. 

(i) 426-6221 

428-1688 

426-6937 

yACUUM CLEANERS- Hoover. 

Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
'ficient repairs. Pick, up and 

delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
' F'e^l ^fiuilaing Supt^^;)h(-. 

^PLOYMENT 

31 BuOding— Repairing 

PAINTING wanted. Sntall jobs, 
interior or extorior. Call 428-7SK. 

HOME REPAIRING 

REMODELING 

NO im TOO SMALL 

STORM DOORS & WINDOWS 

CALL J. T. POWELL 

426-2122 

40 Help Wanted-Femate 

Baby sitter. 5 day week. 8:30 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. $20 weekly. 
Dial 425-5025. 

42 Help Waaled-Mate «r Fenate 

MANPOWER. INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 
Typists' 
StenoKrapliers 
We have iinniediate assign- 
ments, niany adjac-ent to Vir- ' 
sinia peach. 

NO FEE 

Time off between jol).s whcnde- 

slred - work onthe.se temporary 

jobs when convenient to you. 

Phone now for interview and job 

assignment. 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 

733 Boush Street 

Norfolk Va. 

SUPPLEMENT 

YQUR INCOME 
99 year old mitiomilly adver- 
tised concern has openinu in 
Virginia B^-acJi. No invi'stnieut 
necessary. Write C R. Ruble, 
Watkins PrcKlucts, Inc., Dept, 
M-4, P. O.Box#2447, Memphis, 
Tennes.see 38102. 



20 foot Cobla fiberglass boat. 
85 Iwrsepower Mercury motor. 
Trailor. 30 gallon gas tank. 
Ca ll 428-9221. 

MERCHANDISE 

90 Articles For Sale 

20 volume set of Colliers En- 
cyclopHllas. l full set of mens 
noil clubs - Including bag. 428- 
1866. 

Apartment size spinet. Mahog- 
any finish $195. Rowe & Long 
"Music Co., 57 Princess Anne 
Plaza. 340-7631. 

CARPET FACTS 
First quality, regular $7.99 Dii- 
pont 501 carpet, $3.99 a square 
yard. $12.99 Kodel Polyesters 
for $6.99 a square yard. 28 
colors. Call Mr, Sandefur at 
Ma-2-9 816. Dealer. 

RENTAL REAL ESTATE 

100 R«ons For Rent 

Large room, private bath and 
entrance. Everything furnished. 
Yearly rental. Convenient to 
beach. Call 428-4017. 



lU Apartments Famished 



Austin's Court Motei Apaitmenls. 
!i06 - 19th Street EffideDcy 
apartments. All utiMties fam> 
Ished. Also, 4-room i^nrtment 
and furnished, rooms. Bkxdr 
from Bus Station. By week or 
month. 

113A Cottages For Rent 

Furnished sr Unfundshed 

2 bedroom furnished cottage. 
Screened porch. Low yearly 
rent. South end of beach. Call 
428-7570. 

113A Houses Fnm. or Unt. 

Baltic Avenue, 1402. For R«it. 
5 rooms. Large living room, 
suitable for dining area. Partly 
furnished or unfurnished. New 
electric range and refrigerator. 
Used automatic washer and 
other furniture if desired. Call 
428-7755. 

lis Ho«ises-41uniislicd 



COMMONWtlALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 5th day 
of May, 1967. 

Benjamin Francis Bartalune, 
Plaintiff, " 

against Helene Conot>clente 
Bartalone, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Tbi; object of this suit is 
tor the said plainUff to obtain 
a divnrc»' a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
Me grounds that the parties 
liereto have been living sqarate 
and aiart. wltboot cohalrftatlon 
•Dd witiioal inteiTVptlon lor two 
y^rs. 

And an affidavit laving been 
aade and filed that Uie defendant 
is not a resided of the Sttf e 
(rf VlntMa, tte lait known post 
(tftice address being: 343 Hi|^- 
iMMl A «•«•«, CUAon, New 
Jersey, tt is ordered ttet she 



Virginia Beach - 2 i^jrnished 
cottages for rent. No deposits. 
Utilities on. Service couple and 
small baby to each.. $60. 2 
miles from Irase. Call 340- 
8329 after 4. 

USA Hoases-Unfnralshed 

Kenneth Grove - 4 bedrooms, 
2 1/2 baths. Carpeting. Large 
lot. June 10th, Call C.L.Walton. 
340-2807. 

116 Busbwss Places For Rent 

3707 Virginia Beach Boutevard. 
Office and retail store space! 
available. Brand new, beautiful, 
two story elevated biding. 
Ideally located between Pen> 
broke Square and Princesii 
Anne Plaza. CaH Byler P.ealty, 
3404061 or 340^806. 



too Apts. Furn. — Unfum. 



Maury Riganfo 
Auction Company 



ONE BEDROOM furnished apart- 
ment. One efficiency apartment. 
Year round. Call «»-6666 or 428- 

2724.. 

111 Apartments Fnmislied 

New 1 and 2 bedrooms. Ratea 
mon^ly. winter or yearfy. Also 
rooms. Conveniently kwated for 
flopping, buses and so forth, hn 
the heart of the beech. Call CS-^ 
«713. 

1 1 ri I ' r ' ' . ' ' ' - ' I."' ' , ' ■ ' 

Bedroom, living room, kitchen, 
bath. Shopping convenient. Rea- 
sonable yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Call owner 428-5016. 

For rent, furnished. Available 
16, June, Air-condltlone<12bed- 
riMim t)rlck duplex. Near ocean. 
Phone 428-0962 or see at 509 
13th Street. ■ .. 



SPOT CASHII 
VA. BEACH 
AUCTION 

5000 Va. Beach Blvd, 

We Buy & Sell Anything 

Calvin Zedd 

Bonded auctioneer & appraiser 

499-0081 

SPOT CASHII 



For the best of 

CRABS & CLAMS 

caught fresh dally. Call or{ 
come in. 

MARSHALL'S 
SEAFOOD 

2800 BROAD BAY RD, 

VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON BROAD BAY ISLAND 

PHONE 464-5468 




FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 



25"x36 



#/ 



25^ 

Good for covering Chicken House floors 
Dog Kousi Floors Etc. 



CALL 



43 PosKka Waated-Fenak 

Exrtllent care for your small 
children In my home. Hourly, 
dally or weekly. Call Mrs. 
Davis. 428-6792. 

Will do baby sitting In my home. 
Eastern Park section of beach. 
Call 486-1172. 

4S Potion Waited . 

Htfae or Female 

ARTIST - Commercial. Ex- 
perienced. Excellent opportun- 
ity with growing accredited a- 
gency. Waters Advertising, 
Newport News. 244-7366. 



Virginia Beach Sun 

Phone 428-2401 



I AM IN SEARCH uF a par- 
ticular type of person 'viMi is 
interested In earning a std>- 
stential extra income in in- 
dependent cosmetic business'. 
Full or port time. No prevlwis 
Mies eiqierteiice necessair. 
CaU 464-IS30 for Interriew. 



CLASSIFIEDS 
WORK FOR YOU 

It's easy to plocTe a low cost classified 
ad in the Virginia Beach Sun. Just call 
428-2401 and ask for Classified De- 
partment. 

RATES 

Paid in advance - Minimum charge per 
insertion $1.50 for fifteen words, .05C 
eoch additional word. 
If We Have to Bill -Mlninnum charge 
per insertion $2.00 for IS words, .07^ 
eoch additional word. 




Ilfm Ope/f /fi l^/Mf'ms Se9eA/ 



Ce/el^r^Hng ^/^fy S/C 5P£CMLS/ 



llf&¥iST Z *M0pendenc6 M4 Meho a^\pi^^, .^fu^pf,-^ anJ J^ Hect fioad 



9fPffl^SI?0llf£*(^cf^^^f'^ sficf Hf'nsMe/ 



Mrs. ^/ceeer^ 



M/iecmife 



I 



carets sucep 

£fJJl/A^l/JBViJkf PI»LE t PIMENTO, SALAKAI, 



OLIVE (PIMENTO, BOLOGNA, ^ ^9J^r 
SPICSD LUNCHEON and Jfoz. J^^^ ^ 



LIVER LOAF 



ZSffi anc/ /IHan^fC 



|D£AL FOR PICNICS and OUTINfiSi 
NOT NECESSARY TO PUT 
IN RE PRIGEKATOR UNTIL 

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